This is the site report for a series of tombs in Cyprus dating from the Late Cypriot III period, and includes a wealth of information about the burial customs, tomb-shafts, and goods of entire Cypriot tombs.
In this paper William Dinsmoor, a historian of architecture and one of the scholars involved in the rebuilding of the Acropolis in the early 20th century, here uses a variety of evidence to set a date for this burning.
Holland uses sculpture to suggest that these ornaments were meant to be worn in womens' headdresses as a development from feathered crowns worn in earlier times and possibly connected to the iconography of the sphinx.
William Newbold deciphers inscriptions found under the soot and lava of Vesuvius in which Aramaic speakers used Greek and Latin letters to render their native tongue, occasionally in a mixture of Aramaic and Latin.
William Dinsmoor, one of the experts who directed the first reconstruction of the Athenian Acropolis, here addresses the problem of the arrangement of the sculptures on the parapet of the temple of Athena Nike on the Acropolis.
This series of papers presents a thorough and enlightening overview of the nature of the Erechtheion's remains, its history of renovation and destruction, and the purposes to which it may have been put.
Arthur Kingsley Porter here traces the roots of Renaissance sculpture to the smaller decorative sculptures found on the outside of churches and other buildings beginning around the turn of the first millennium A.D.
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