• Greek relief sculptures of a battle on Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon )4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Greek relief sculptures on Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon ) 4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Satrap Sarcophagus, Paros marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no. VI. Second half of the 5th cent. B.C.  Istanbul Archaeological museum Inv 367 T.  Cat. Mendel 9
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman Arabesque Iznik tiled window facade from Haseki Hürrem ( Roxelana or Alexandra Lisowska ) Sultan Medrese, a type of religious school built by Her Imperial Higness , Imperial Princess Consort of the Ottoman Empire, wife of Suleyman the Magnificent, in 1540. From the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/543.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman Arabesque Iznik tiled window facade from Haseki Hürrem ( Roxelana or Alexandra Lisowska ) Sultan Medrese, a type of religious school built by Her Imperial Higness , Imperial Princess Consort of the Ottoman Empire, wife of Suleyman the Magnificent, in 1540. From the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/543.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman Arabesque Iznik tiled window facade from Haseki Hürrem ( Roxelana or Alexandra Lisowska ) Sultan Medrese, a type of religious school built by Her Imperial Higness , Imperial Princess Consort of the Ottoman Empire, wife of Suleyman the Magnificent, in 1540. From the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/544.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman arabesque Iznik Polychrome Lunette  tiled  window facade. In the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/545.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman arabesque Iznik Polychrome Lunette  tiled  window facade. In the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/545.
  • The domed Byzantine basilica on the palaestra terrace of Kounos which dates back to the 5th century AD and is one of the earliest & best preserved in Anatolia. Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The 1st cent B.C Terrace Temple dedicated to Zeus Soteros  and round sanctuary dating back to the 5th cent B.C and dedicated to the god King Basileus Kaunios, the son of Apollo’s son Miletos and the water nymph Kyanee, . In the background is the silted up harbour.  Archaeological site of  Kaunos (Caunos), Dalyan Turkey
  • Kounos ampitheatre which could sit 5000 people. The theatre has hellanistic & Roman features . Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • Kounos ampitheatre which could sit 5000 people. The theatre has hellanistic & Roman features. In the background is the silted up harbour. Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The 1st cent B.C Terrace Temple dedicated to Zeus Soteros  and round sanctuary dating back to the 5th cent B.C and dedicated to the god King Basileus Kaunios, the son of Apollo’s son Miletos and the water nymph Kyanee, . Archaeological site of  Kaunos (Caunos), Dalyan Turkey
  • The ruins of the stadium of  Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The ruins of the 4th century BC Temple of Apollo , a peripteral Doric building.  Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi & Temple of Apollo , archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • Hercules from the metope of hte Treasury of the Athenians, Delphi Archaeological Museum
  • Statue of Hagias the athlete, and this is a marble copy of a bronze statue made by Lysippos in 340 BC. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • "Charioteer of Delphi" 470 BC. The "Charioteer of Delphi" is one of the best known ancient Greek statues, and one of the best preserved examples of classical bronze casts. It is considered a fine example of the "Severe" style. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Large Sphinx of Naxos sitting on an Ionic column circa 560 B.C. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos. Detail of North Frieze depicting the battle between the gods and the Giants. 525 B.C.  Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C.  Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos. Detail of North Frieze depicting the battle between the gods and the Giants. 525 B.C.  Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • Ionic Coloumn. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The reconstructed Treasury of Athens, built to commemorate their victory at the Battle of Marathon. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • Large wine krater known as "House of the Warrior Vase", showing men in full armour ( helmet, cuirass, greaves, shield and spear ) as they depart fro war with a sack of supplies hanging from their spears. A fine example of Mycenaean Pictoral Style. Mycenae acropolis, Greece. 12th century BC, cat no: 1426 ,  National Archaeological Museum, Athens.
  • Large wine krater known as "House of the Warrior Vase", showing men in full armour ( helmet, cuirass, greaves, shield and spear ) as they depart fro war with a sack of supplies hanging from their spears. A fine example of Mycenaean Pictoral Style. Mycenae acropolis, Greece. 12th century BC, cat no: 1426 ,  National Archaeological Museum, Athens.
  • White Ground Kylix from a tomb in Delphi. Athenian 480-470 BC. Apollo depicted crowned in Myrtle Leaves, seated on a stool, with lion claw feet, dressed in a white peoples. In his left hand he has a liar and with his right hand he pours a libation from a naval-phiale. The Crow recalls his mythical love for the beautiful Aigle-Koroni, daughter of King Phlegyas. Delphi Archaeological museum.
  • Delphi theatre freize which decorated the proscenium  depicting scenes from the Labours of Heracles in the garden of the Hesperides showing a centaur. Classicist 1st centurt AD provincial art. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Statue of Hagias the athlete, and this is a marble copy of a bronze statue made by Lysippos in 340 BC. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • "Charioteer of Delphi" 470 BC. The "Charioteer of Delphi" is one of the best known ancient Greek statues, and one of the best preserved examples of classical bronze casts. It is considered a fine example of the "Severe" style. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C. .From Left: Aris, Afrodite, Artemis. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C.  Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C.  Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Fragment of a Roman Mosaic Roman Mosaic from Dos Hermanos. Archaeological Museum, Seville, Spain.
  • Mosaico de Baco a 3rd Century AD Roman Mosaic from Ecija. Archaeological Museum, Seville, Spain.
  • 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 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.
  • 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 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • Sarcophagus of The Mourning Women, 4th cent. B.C Greek from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon , Chamber no I, Lebanon, Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 386T  Cat. Mendel 10.
  • Satrap Sarcophagus, Paros marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no. VI. Second half of the 5th cent. B.C.  Istanbul Archaeological museum Inv 367 T.  Cat. Mendel 9
  • Satrap Sarcophagus, Paros marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no. VI. Second half of the 5th cent. B.C.  Istanbul Archaeological museum Inv 367 T.  Cat. Mendel 9
  • Sarcophagus of The Mourning Women, 4th cent. B.C Greek from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon , Chamber no I, Lebanon, Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 386T  Cat. Mendel 10.
  • Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon) 4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Satrap Sarcophagus, Paros marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no. VI. Second half of the 5th cent. B.C.  Istanbul Archaeological museum Inv 367 T.  Cat. Mendel 9
  • Greek relief sculptures on Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon ) 4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Greek relief sculptures of a battle on Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon )4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Greek relief sculpture of a hunt  on Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon )4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Sarcophagus of The Mourning Women, 4th cent. B.C Greek from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon , Chamber no I, Lebanon, Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 386T  Cat. Mendel 10.
  • Alexander The Great ( Alexander III of Macedon) 4th Cent BC. Sarcophagus calved from Pentelic Marble from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon, Chamber no.III, Lebanon. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 370T Cat. Mendel 68
  • Sarcophagus of The Mourning Women, 4th cent. B.C Greek from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon , Chamber no I, Lebanon, Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 386T  Cat. Mendel 10.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman Arabesque Iznik tiled window facade from Haseki Hürrem ( Roxelana or Alexandra Lisowska ) Sultan Medrese, a type of religious school built by Her Imperial Higness , Imperial Princess Consort of the Ottoman Empire, wife of Suleyman the Magnificent, in 1540. From the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/543.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman Arabesque Iznik tiled window facade from Haseki Hürrem ( Roxelana or Alexandra Lisowska ) Sultan Medrese, a type of religious school built by Her Imperial Higness , Imperial Princess Consort of the Ottoman Empire, wife of Suleyman the Magnificent, in 1540. From the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/544.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman Arabesque Iznik tiled window facade from Haseki Hürrem ( Roxelana or Alexandra Lisowska ) Sultan Medrese, a type of religious school built by Her Imperial Higness , Imperial Princess Consort of the Ottoman Empire, wife of Suleyman the Magnificent, in 1540. From the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/544.
  • Glazed ceramic Ottoman arabesque Iznik Polychrome Lunette  tiled  window facade. In the Pavillion of the Istanbul Archaeological Museum, Inv. 41/545.
  • Kounos ampitheatre which could sit 5000 people. The theatre has hellanistic & Roman features . Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The 1st cent B.C Terrace Temple dedicated to Zeus Soteros  and round sanctuary dating back to the 5th cent B.C and dedicated to the god King Basileus Kaunios, the son of Apollo’s son Miletos and the water nymph Kyanee, . In the background is the silted up harbour.  Archaeological site of  Kaunos (Caunos), Dalyan Turkey
  • The 1st cent B.C Terrace Temple dedicated to Zeus Soteros  and round sanctuary dating back to the 5th cent B.C and dedicated to the god King Basileus Kaunios, the son of Apollo’s son Miletos and the water nymph Kyanee, . In the background is the silted up harbour.  Archaeological site of  Kaunos (Caunos), Dalyan Turkey
  • Silted up harbour at the Archaeological site of  Kaunos (Caunos), Dalyan Turkey
  • Silted up harbour at the Archaeological site of  Kaunos (Caunos), Dalyan Turkey
  • The domed Byzantine basilica on the palaestra terrace of Kounos which dates back to the 5th century AD and is one of the earliest & best preserved in Anatolia. Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The domed Byzantine basilica on the palaestra terrace of Kounos which dates back to the 5th century AD and is one of the earliest & best preserved in Anatolia. Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • Kounos ampitheatre which could sit 5000 people. The theatre has hellanistic & Roman features . Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The Hellenistic temple fronted Tombs of Kaunos,  4th - 2nd cent. B.C , just outside the archaeological site of Kounos on the oposite side of the Calbys river from Dalyan, Turkey. Kaunos is on the border of Lycia & Caria and the Kaunos rock tombs differ slightly form Lycian tombs in that the rock surrounding them has been carved away to maje almost free standing temple buildings.
  • The domed Byzantine basilica on the palaestra terrace of Kounos which dates back to the 5th century AD and is one of the earliest & best preserved in Anatolia. Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The domed Byzantine basilica on the palaestra terrace of Kounos which dates back to the 5th century AD and is one of the earliest & best preserved in Anatolia. Kounos (Counos) Archaeological Site, Dalyan, Turkey
  • The ruins of the 4th century BC Temple of Apollo , a peripteral Doric building.  Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi & Temple of Apollo , archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi & Temple of Apollo , archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • Large Sphinx of Naxos sitting on an Ionic column circa 560 B.C. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C. .From Left: Aris, Afrodite, Artemis. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Delphi theatre freize which decorated the proscenium  depicting scenes from the Labours of Heracles in the garden of the Hesperides showing a centaur. Classicist 1st centurt AD provincial art. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • The omphalos (center) of the earth. This sacred object was located in the Adyton of the Temple of Apollo, and was viewed only by the priests and priestess who had access to the chamber. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • "Charioteer of Delphi" 470 BC. The "Charioteer of Delphi" is one of the best known ancient Greek statues, and one of the best preserved examples of classical bronze casts. It is considered a fine example of the "Severe" style. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C. .From Left: Aris, Afrodite, Artemis. Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • Treasury of Siphnos East Frieze representing scenes from the Trojan War. 525 b.C.  Delphi Archaeological Museum.
  • The reconstructed Treasury of Athens, built to commemorate their victory at the Battle of Marathon. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The ruins of the 4th century BC Temple of Apollo , a peripteral Doric building.  Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • Ionic Coloumn. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • 4th century BC theatre of Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The ruins of the 4th century BC Temple of Apollo , a peripteral Doric building.  Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The Tholos at the sanctuary of Athena Pronaia,  a circular building with Doric columns that was constructed between 380 and 360 BC. Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • The ruins of the 4th century BC Temple of Apollo , a peripteral Doric building.  Delphi, archaeological site, Greece,
  • Interior of Aphrodisias Museum showing Roman statues from the archaeological site of Aphrodisias, , Aphrodisias, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Roman Great Harbour Monument opened by the city of Miletus either in honour of the achievements of Pompeius in his war against the pirates (67 BC) or for the victory of Augustus over Mark Antony and Cleopatra in the battle of Actium (31 BC). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Roman Great Harbour Monument opened by the city of Miletus either in honour of the achievements of Pompeius in his war against the pirates (67 BC) or for the victory of Augustus over Mark Antony and Cleopatra in the battle of Actium (31 BC). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Roman Great Harbour Monument opened by the city of Miletus either in honour of the achievements of Pompeius in his war against the pirates (67 BC) or for the victory of Augustus over Mark Antony and Cleopatra in the battle of Actium (31 BC). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Islamic Prayer Hall. Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Ruins of the Heroon III. Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre remodelled in 225-200 BC & again in 175 BC, 68 AD & 299 AD to a width of 139.8 meters to seat 18,500 people. <br />
Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Greek Theatre Frieze - Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • The Roman Ionic Stoa forms a colonnade 99 m long & 9 m high at the beginning of the Sacred Way to Didyma. An Ionic portica at its centre which served as a grandstand during ceremonial processions on the street in front of it. 1st century AD, Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatolia, Turkey.
  • Roman Baths of Faustina established by Faustina the Younger, wife of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius (161-180 AD). Miletus Archaeological Site, Anatilia, Turkey.
  • Picture of The north  gate forms part of a fortification system built at Hierapolis in late 4th century Theodosian times. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of The north  gate forms part of a fortification system built at Hierapolis in late 4th century Theodosian times. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of St Philip Gate road.  Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of the Roman North Gate built by Domitian. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of St Philip Gate ruins.  Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.<br />
<br />
The St. Philip Gate <br />
The gate is situated on the north-eastern side of the defensive walls built under the Emperor Theodosius in the late 4th century. Its importance is indicated by the presence of the two towers that flank the opening The gate was used by pilgrims heading for the summit of the hill on which stood the sanctuary of St. Philip, one of the twelve apostles of Christ. According to tradition the Saint was martyred in Hierapolis.
  • Picture of The north Byzantine gate forms part of a fortification system built at Hierapolis in late 4th century Theodosian times. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of the Roman North Gate built by Domitian. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of the Roman North Gate built by Domitian. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of St Philip Gate ruins.  Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.<br />
<br />
The St. Philip Gate <br />
The gate is situated on the north-eastern side of the defensive walls built under the Emperor Theodosius in the late 4th century. Its importance is indicated by the presence of the two towers that flank the opening The gate was used by pilgrims heading for the summit of the hill on which stood the sanctuary of St. Philip, one of the twelve apostles of Christ. According to tradition the Saint was martyred in Hierapolis.
  • Roman mosaic of a skull called "Mimento Mori" from Pompeii, inv 100982, Naples National Archeological Museum,  Art background
  • Picture of the Roman Basilica Baths. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of Roman sacrcophagi on a Tomb North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of Tombs on the edge of the white travatines of the  North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of Tomb North Necropolis  main road . Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of Tomb  81 of North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.<br />
<br />
Tomb 81 (2nd - 3rd centuries AD)<br />
The tomb is built on a high platform that compensates for <br />
difference in level of the land behind it. Inside the <br />
chamber are three sepulchre beds, arranged along the walls, an a very deep ossuary. On the roof slabs, which jut out a long way, are two sarcophagi. Two inscriptions beside the door end the inscription on the slab that closed it (now in the museum ) refer to the successive occupants, including Eutyches Pompeios, who left 100 denari to the association of wool washers for the periodic decoration of  <br />
the tomb.
  • Picture of Tombs North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of a Tomb North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of a Roman raised sarcophagus of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of a Tomb A6  and Sarcophagus of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of a Roman raised sarcophagus of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of  A18 of the Tomb North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.<br />
<br />
Tomb A 18 ( 1st century AD) <br />
<br />
The building, one of the most representative and best conserved of the North Necropolis, has the shape of a small temple, built to a square plan with regular walls. The facade is framed by projecting pilasters; the roofing slabs rest on the, two frontons and the lateral cornices.- Beneath the base is a subterranean chamber partially carved into of the rock. The two chambers have sepulchral beds along the walls.
  • Picture of Tomb A2 of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of Tomb Tomb 114 "tomb of curses" of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.<br />
<br />
TOMB 114 (Second half of the 2nd century AD) <br />
<br />
The tomb lies on the left hand side of the road and is enclosed by a perimeter wall; it rests on a base withifiree steps, with a bench piked(1 front of it. Inside are three beds and the ossuary. On the roof, a sarcophagus, broken as result of an <br />
earthquake, bears an inscription mentioning the occupant Aelios Apollinarios and his wife Neratia Apollonis. On the facade is an inscription of great interest which refers to the punishment inflicted on those who violate the sepulchre: as well as the usual fines, it invokes diseases, misfortunes and punishments in the next world. This inscription has led to the building being named the Tomb of the Curses.
  • Picture of a Roman raised sarcophagus of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of  A18 of the Tomb North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.<br />
<br />
Tomb A 18 ( 1st century AD) <br />
<br />
The building, one of the most representative and best conserved of the North Necropolis, has the shape of a small temple, built to a square plan with regular walls. The facade is framed by projecting pilasters; the roofing slabs rest on the, two frontons and the lateral cornices.- Beneath the base is a subterranean chamber partially carved into of the rock. The two chambers have sepulchral beds along the walls.
  • Picture of a Tomb  North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Picture of Tomb A2 of the North Necropolis. Hierapolis archaeological site near Pamukkale in Turkey.
  • Paros Marble Lycian Sarcophagus from the end of the 5th Cent. B.C  from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon (lebanon), Chamber no IV. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. No 369T Cat. Mendel 63.
  • Paros Marble Lycian Sarcophagus from the end of the 5th Cent. B.C  from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon (lebanon), Chamber no IV. Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. No 369T Cat. Mendel 63.
  • Sarcophagus of The Mourning Women, 4th cent. B.C Greek from the Royal Necropolis of Sidon , Chamber no I, Lebanon, Istanbul Archaeological Museum Inv. 386T  Cat. Mendel 10.
  • Close up of a end of a Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a grey background
  • Close up of a Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a grey background
  • Roman relief garland  sculpted sarcophagus, style typical of Pamphylia, 3rd Century AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a warm art background.
  • Roman relief garland  sculpted sarcophagus, style typical of Pamphylia, 3rd Century AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey.
  • End panel of a Roman relief garland  sculpted sarcophagus, style typical of Pamphylia, 3rd Century AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a grey background
  • End panel of a Roman relief garland  sculpted sarcophagus, style typical of Pamphylia, 3rd Century AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a warm art background.
  • End panel of a Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a white background.
  • End panel of a Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey.
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a grey background
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey.
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a black background
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a black background
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a white background.
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a warm art background.
  • Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey.
  • Side panel of a Roman relief sculpted Hercules sarcophagus with kline couch lid, "Columned Sarcophagi of Asia Minor” style typical of Sidamara, 250-260 AD, Konya Archaeological Museum, Turkey. Against a warm art background.

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