II—Excavations at Sparta, 1906: § 9.—Inscriptions from the Artemisium

@article{TillyardIIExcavationsAS,
  title={II—Excavations at Sparta, 1906: § 9.—Inscriptions from the Artemisium},
  author={H. J. W. Tillyard},
  journal={The Annual of the British School at Athens},
  volume={12},
  pages={351 - 393}
}
  • H. Tillyard
  • Published 1 November 1906
  • History
  • The Annual of the British School at Athens
The inscriptions may be classed as follows: (1) about fifty from the Artemisium; (2) a few fragments found near the Altar; (3) about forty from various other sites. The last class includes many which were found built into the late Byzantine walls and a few which were obtained outside the area of the excavation, but are undoubtedly of Spartan origin. A final section deals with the inscriptions copied by Fourmont. It has been thought best to publish without delay everything but small fragments… 
2 Citations

Temples, Stars, and Ritual Landscapes: The Potential for Archaeoastronomy in Ancient Greece

The study of astronomical knowledge and observations in ancient cultures has enabled and enriched archaeological interpretations in contexts as diverse as pre-Columbian America, later prehistoric

References

SHOWING 1-5 OF 5 REFERENCES

Poetical Forms for aveOrjice

    Achcier. 38 ff. With his general theory, controverted by Niese in Nachrichten der k

      The Opening Words ATAOH TYXH, etc. are found in {b) (prob.), (c), 24

        Jahrbuch vii. (1892) 72 ff. Mykenische Beitralge. I. Stierfang

          55, where three fresh examples of bull-fights are given, frorrn inscriptions of Larissa. All these refer to imperial times. 1. Simple dative, avid-qice dropped

          • 1904