Mycenae, 1968

@article{Taylour1969Mycenae1,
  title={Mycenae, 1968},
  author={Lord William Taylour},
  journal={Antiquity},
  year={1969},
  volume={43},
  pages={91 - 97}
}
The principal object of the campaign was to demolish the great baulk that had purposely been left unexcavated from the very beginning to provide a record of the stratigraphy of the site.* This earth was now required by the Restoration Department of the Greek Archaeological Service to secure and safeguard the mud brick walls that were destroyed in a great fire in Late Helladic IIIB towards the end of the 13th century BC. The intensity of the fire had served to preserve these walls in their… 

References

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Archaiologiki Ephemeris, 1888, pl. 8: I, 3

    The Palace of Minos, IV, ii, 388, fig

      Prosymnu, figs. 729-31: an almost complete figure. With the exception of the 'trio' all these are much smaller than the couchant lion

        See also Evans's long discussion, The Palace of Minos

          Archaiologiki Ephemeris, 1902, I and pls. I and 2. The head of the 'sphinx' is about three and a half times as big as that of the figure described

            Archaiologiki Ephemeris, I 937

              The Palace of Minos, 11, i

                Archaiologiki Ephemeris, 1922, 4, fig. 2. [I I] Robin Hagg

                • Opuscula A thenimia
                • 1968

                Excavations in Keos', Hesperia, XXXI, 1962, frontis. facing p. 221; XXXIII, 1964, 328; xxxv

                • 1966

                Mycenae, fig. 101); two idols, incomplete, found by Mylonas (Ergon, 1963, 68, fig. 68; ibid., 1965, 69, fig. 82b); the fragment of an 'idol' found by Tsountas