Greek architecture

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Related to Greek architecture: Roman architecture, Egyptian architecture
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Words related to Greek architecture

the architecture of ancient Greece

References in periodicals archive ?
Usually, metal clasps were used to lock the stones, as well as the traditional Greek architecture.
As an example, The Light of Greece itinerary, that explores 15 different Greek Islands and four Turkish cities features a variety of experts discussing topics that range from Classical Greek Architecture to poetry and philosophy as well as art and culture and even local wine and food.
Year 3 and 4 pupils walked around Newcastle and looked at how Greek architecture has affected Newcastle.
English Neoclassicism developed in part out of a misreading of Classical Greek architecture depicted as idealized (read "abstracted") ruins in books like James Stuart and Nicholas Revett's Antiquities of Athens, which was published in four volumes between 1762 and 1816.
The Grade 1 listed building, designed by Joseph Aloysius Hansom and based on classical Greek architecture, has been carefully renovated.
For the real thing, compare it with figure 142 in A W Lawrence, Greek Architecture (Pelican History of Art, Yale University Press, 5th edition, revised by R A Tomlinson), a photograph taken by yours truly.
City planners have concerns about the damage building work needed for a new hotel could do to the 190-year-old building and the design of the modern extension planned above the classical Greek architecture.
Spawforth, a professor of ancient history, traces the diffusion of classical Greek architecture throughout the Mediterranean region and East Asia.
Caption(s): Savoy House's Acropolis by Karyl Pierce Paxton was inspired by Greek architecture.
The reading room's glass dome and the Corinthian-style columns, which were inspired by ancient Roman and Greek architecture, will be restored in the two-year project.
Greek architecture, inextricably intertwined with Byzantium and Ancient Greece, continues to live on and is apparent in varying degrees in most buildings.
The text follows a basically chronological format with chapters devoted to Greek mythology, the nature of the city state or polis, the rise and importance of Athens, Greek religion, the marvellous creation that is Greek architecture, the relations of Greeks with Romans and the former's influence on the Roman Empi re, and the influence of Christianity.
Such ''entasis style'' columns are also seen in ancient Greek architecture.
Back in January 2000 we tried the Ictinus test and failed to find any reference to him or to Greek architecture.
Of the foreign schools, Athens was to have by far the greatest influence on the discipline, initiating large and well-funded excavations and teaching generations of young scholars the canon of Greek architecture and Greek sites.