Mycenae, 1968

  title={Mycenae, 1968},
  author={Lord William Taylour},
  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… 



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