• Latin Inscription on a Roman stone. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Arch of Caracalla, built in 217 by the city's governor, Marcus Aurelius Sebastenus, to honour the emperor Caracalla and his mother Julia Domna.Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Arch of Caracalla, built in 217 by the city's governor, Marcus Aurelius Sebastenus, to honour the emperor Caracalla and his mother Julia Domna.Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Latin Inscription on a Roman stone. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Arch of Caracalla, built in 217 by the city's governor, Marcus Aurelius Sebastenus, to honour the emperor Caracalla and his mother Julia Domna.Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Latin Inscription on a Roman stone. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Tiwsted Corintian Roman column and capital. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • The Corintian columns of Capitoline Temple dedicated to the three chief divinities of the Roman state, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Exterior of the Basilica at Volubilis.  Completed during the reign of Macrinus in the early 3rd century, it is one of the finest Roman basilicas in Africa and is probably modelled on the one at Leptis Magna in Libya, Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Geometric designed Roman floor mosaic. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic of a fish. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic of a hunter. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman Mosaics of Bacchus encountering the sleeping Ariadne from the House of the Ephebe.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaics of Dolphins, a Roman good luck symbol from The House of Orpheus. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman Mosaics of Bacchus encountering the sleeping Ariadne from the House of the Ephebe.  Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic in the House of the Athlete or Desultor, located near the forum, contains a humorous mosaic of an athlete or acrobat riding a donkey back to front while holding a cup in his outstretched hand. It may possibly represent Silenus also known as the wine God Dionysus or Bacchus. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic from The House of Orpheus showing Orpheus playing a lute in the centre with wild African animals surrounding him. From the triclinium or the dining room of the villa. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic from The House of Orpheus showing Orpheus playing a lute in the centre with wild African animals surrounding him. From the triclinium or the dining room of the villa. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic from The House of Orpheus showing Orpheus playing a lute in the centre with wild African animals surrounding him. From the triclinium or the dining room of the villa. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Roman mosaic from The House of Orpheus showing Orpheus playing a lute in the centre with wild African animals surrounding him. From the triclinium or the dining room of the villa. Volubilis Archaeological Site, near Meknes, Morocco
  • Curetes Street (Priest Street)  that runs through the centre of Ephesus. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Library of Celsus & the Agora to the right. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Fountain of Emperor Trajan and  Curetes Street constructed between 102 - 114 A.D. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Fountain of Emperor Trajan and  Curetes Street constructed between 102 - 114 A.D. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Fountain of Emperor Trajan on Curetes Street constructed between 102 - 114 A.D. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Rhodian Peristyle built in the time of Emperor Augustus ( 27 B.C. -A.D. 14) and dedicated to Julius Caesar  and the goddess Roma then Augustus & Artemis. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The entrance to the Temple of Emperor Domitian ( 81-96 AD) . Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Picture & image of the Hittite Relief sculpture of the God of War of the Kings Gate. Hattusa (also Ḫattuša or Hattusas) late Anatolian Bronze Age capital of the Hittite Empire. Hittite archaeological site and ruins, Boğazkale, Turkey.
  • Hattusa city walls & towers reconstruction. Pictures of Hattusa Hittite Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Picture & image of the Hittite Relief sculpture of the God of War of the Kings Gate. Hattusa (also Ḫattuša or Hattusas) late Anatolian Bronze Age capital of the Hittite Empire. Hittite archaeological site and ruins, Boğazkale, Turkey.
  • Picture & image of the Hittite Relief sculpture of the God of War of the Kings Gate. Hattusa (also Ḫattuša or Hattusas) late Anatolian Bronze Age capital of the Hittite Empire. Hittite archaeological site and ruins, Boğazkale, Turkey.
  • The Temple of Emperor Hadrian on Curetes Street ( 117 - 138 A.D ).  Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Library of Celsus & the Agora to the right. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Temple of Emperor Hadrian on Curetes Street ( 117 - 138 A.D ).  Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Pillars of The Basilica, 1st Century A.D. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Curetes Street (Priest Street)  that runs through the centre of Ephesus. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Statue on  Curetes Street looking towards the Library of Celsus. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Theatre of Ephesus on the slopes of Panayir Dagi ( mount) was built during the reign of Alexander the Great successor, Lysimachos, between 306 - 281 B.C. The building was altered many times by the time St Paul was famously found guilty of preaching against Artemis & Diana and banished from the city after a 3 year stay.  Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Fountain of Emperor Trajan on Curetes Street constructed between 102 - 114 A.D. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Mazeus Mithridates Gate to the Agora of Ephesus takes its name from the 2 Freed slave of  Emperor Augustus who paid for its contruction. It is dedicated to Emperor Augustus, his wife Livia , his daughter Julia and her husband Agrippa. Built in 4 or 3 B.C. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Memmius Monument was built in the 1st century B.C. to honour Mmmius, the grandson of Emperor Sulla and son of Caicus whose sculptures can be seen on the monument. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Arch of The Roman  Pollio Fountain, early 1st century B.C. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Entrance to the Odeion (Small Thaetre) that was built as a council chamber in 2nd century A.D. Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The entrance to the Temple of Emperor Domitian ( 81-96 AD) . Ephesus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Ramp and entrance of the Scaean Gate Troy II 2600 - 2250 B.C, excavated by Schleimann and described by him  as the entrance to sacred site of Ilios described by Homer . Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Portion of the walls & entrance gate of Troy (VII), identified as the site of the Trojan War (ca. 1200 BC). Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Portion of the walls of Troy (VII), identified as the site of the Trojan War (ca. 1200 BC). Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Portion of the walls & entrance gate of Troy (VII), identified as the site of the Trojan War (ca. 1200 BC). Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Roman Amphitheatre of Troy . Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Part of the Schliemann Trench excavated from 1871 with remains of the original walls and Bronze age house walls of Troy from the Early Troia I Period, c. 2920 B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of the sanctuary of Troy, from Troia VIII & Troia IX period 700B.C to Hellenistic Ilium of 1st cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Part of the Schliemann Trench excavated from 1871 with remains of the original walls and Bronze age house walls of Troy from the Early Troia I Period, c. 2920 B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Roman Amphitheatre of Troy . Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of Troy, from Troia VI-Late/VIIa citadel  & Troia IX period 14th/13th cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of the sanctuary of Troy, from Troia VIII & Troia IX period 700B.C to Hellenistic Ilium of 1st cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of the sanctuary of Troy, from Troia VIII & Troia IX period 700B.C to Hellenistic Ilium of 1st cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of the sanctuary of Troy, from Troia VIII & Troia IX period 700B.C to Hellenistic Ilium of 1st cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Original foundation stones  of the fortification wall and towers of Troia II & III  circa 2500 B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Excavations of Troy . Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Excavations of Troy . Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of Troy, from Troia VI-Late/VIIa citadel  & Troia IX period 14th/13th cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of the sanctuary of Troy, from Troia VIII & Troia IX period 700B.C to Hellenistic Ilium of 1st cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Walls and remains of buildings of the sanctuary of Troy, from Troia VIII & Troia IX period 700B.C to Hellenistic Ilium of 1st cent. B.C. Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Replica of the wooden horse of Troy archaeological site, A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Turkey
  • Picture of the Sphinx gate Hittite sculpture, Alaca Hoyuk (Alacahoyuk) Hittite archaeological site Alaca, Corum Province, Turkey,
  • Pictures & Images of the Sphinx gate Hittite sculpture, Alaca Hoyuk (Alacahoyuk) Hittite archaeological site  Alaca, Çorum Province, Turkey,
  • Pictures & Images of the Sphinx gate Hittite sculpture, Alaca Hoyuk (Alacahoyuk) Hittite archaeological site  Alaca, Çorum Province, Turkey,
  • Picture of the Sphinx gate Hittite sculpture, Alaca Hoyuk (Alacahoyuk) Hittite archaeological site Alaca, Corum Province, Turkey,
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Ionic olumns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Greek incription on a plynth in the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Greek incription on a plynth in the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Greek incription on a plynth in the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Public toilets of Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Public toilets of Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns aropund the  the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pediment of the 2-1 cent.B.C Propylon gateway connecting the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns around the sanctuary of Artimis with the Agora, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • The  Pediment of the Greek 3-2 cent B.C Temple of Artimis, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • The  Pediment of the Greek 3-2 cent B.C Temple of Artimis, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • The  Pediment of the Greek 3-2 cent B.C Temple of Artimis, Magnesia on the Meander arcaeological site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Hellenistic Gate towers of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Hellenistic Gate towers of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns of the Roman Agora of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns of the Roman Agora of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns of the Roman Agora of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores. Down the centre of the street runs a canal which was full of running water from the Fountain of the Acropolis in the foreground. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores. Down the centre of the street runs a canal which was full of running water from the Fountain of the Acropolis in the foreground. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Roman gates & fortifications of Perge, 3rd cent with the older towers of the Hellenistic gates inside. AD. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • View through the  fountain of the Acropolis along the columned main street of the city. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Roman Southern baths of Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Roman Southern baths of Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores. the troughs in the foreground were filled with running  water from the Fountain of the Acropolis. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Roman gates & fortifications of Perge, 3rd cent with the older towers of the Hellenistic gates inside. AD. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns of the Roman Agora of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • The fountain of the Acropolis which fed a canal running down  the main street of the city. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • View through the  fountain of the Acropolis along the columned main street of the city. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores.  Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Roman Southern baths of Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Roman Southern baths of Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Columns of the Roman Agora of Perge. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Ruins of the Roman Columned street which was lined with shops & stores. the troughs in the foreground were filled formed a canal with running  water from the Fountain of the Acropolis that ran down the middle of the street. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • View through the  fountain of the Acropolis along the columned main street of the city. Perge (Perga) archaeological site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • The Theatre of Pergamon ( Bergama ) is one of the steepest theatres in the world. Capable of holding a 10,000 people audience it was constructed in the 3rd century BC and underwent changes in the Roman period of Emperor Caracalla ( 211-217 AD). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • The Theatre of Pergamon ( Bergama ) is one of the steepest theatres in the world. Capable of holding a 10,000 people audience it was constructed in the 3rd century BC and underwent changes in the Roman period of Emperor Caracalla ( 211-217 AD). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • The  Great Altar of the Upper market of Prgamon. The Altar building is reconstructed in the Pergamon Museum in Berlin. Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Detail from the  Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Corinthian capital from the Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Pillars of the Greco - Roman Temple of Trajan, started by Trajan but after his death Emperor Hadrian (117-138) . A Corinthian order temple on a terrace with dimensions of 68 × 58 m (223.10 ft × 190.29 ft). Pergamon (Bergama) Archaeological Site, Turkey
  • Early Christian Byzantine Basin with Crosses in the Byzantine shop area next to the gymnasium of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Early Christian Byzantine Basin with Crosses in the Byzantine shop area next to the gymnasium of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Forecourt of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis, over 50 m long and large enough for 1000 worshipers, with 4th cent. AD mosaic floors & walls.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Early Christian Byzantine Basin with Crosses in the Byzantine shop area next to the gymnasium of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD eagle decorated column base of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Main hall of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis, over 50 m long and large enough for 1000 worshipers, with 4th cent. AD mosaic floors & walls. The Greco Roman Bath Gymnasium stands behind.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Main hall of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis, over 50 m long and large enough for 1000 worshipers, with 4th cent. AD mosaic floors & walls. The Greco Roman Bath Gymnasium stands behind.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric floor mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric wall mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric wall mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Corinthian columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Corinthian columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • The Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Corinthian columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • The Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Portico & Ionic columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th Century Byzantine Christian chapel next to the 3rd cent. B.C Temple of Artimis. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.  A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.  A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Portico & Ionic columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Forecourt of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis, over 50 m long and large enough for 1000 worshipers, with 4th cent. AD mosaic floors & walls.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th cent. AD geometric wall mosaics of the late Roman period Jewish synagogue of Sardis.  Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. Discovered in 1962 as part of an on going  Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Ionic  columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • The Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Portico & Ionic columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th Century Byzantine Christian chapel next to the 3rd cent. B.C Temple of Artimis. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • The crane brought to Sardis in 1911 by the Howard Crosby Expedition used to lift fallen architectural blocks of the Temple of Artimis. Made by Dorman & Long Middlesborough, England. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • Architectural detail of The Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Architectural detail of The Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Ionic capital of the Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Excavations of the Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Excavations of the Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Architectural detail of The Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Portico & Ionic columns of the Bath Gymnasium complex of Sardis, a typical example of the colonnaded palaestra front of a Hellenistic 1st cent. AD Greco Roman baths of the western & southern region of Anatolia. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • 4th Century Byzantine Christian chapel next to the 3rd cent. B.C Temple of Artimis. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • Ionic capital of the Temple of Artimis with the crane brought to Sardis in 1911 by the Howard Crosby Expedition used to lift fallen architectural blocks of the Temple of Artimis. Made by Dorman & Long Middlesborough, England. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Ionic capital of the Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • Excavations of the Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey. A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Ionic pillar base of the Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.  A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.
  • Temple of Artimis Sardis, originally the fourth largest Ionic temple when it was originally built in 300 B.C. In 150 AD under Roman rule when the worship  of the Emperor required all Roman cities to have a Temple dedicated to the Imperial family. The temple of Artimis was split into two sections with one half for Artemis and the Empress Faustina and the other for Zeus and Emperor Antoninus Pius and the present construction shows elements of Greek and Roman styles. Sardis archaeological site, Hermus valley, Turkey.  A Harvard Art Museum excavation project.

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