Three Attic Temples

@article{Plommer1950ThreeAT,
  title={Three Attic Temples},
  author={W. H. Plommer},
  journal={The Annual of the British School at Athens},
  year={1950},
  volume={45},
  pages={66 - 112}
}
  • W. H. Plommer
  • Published 1 November 1950
  • Art
  • The Annual of the British School at Athens
Scholars since Lethaby have tended to see the hand of one architect in three famous buildings, the Hephaisteion at Athens, the Temple of Poseidon on Cape Sounion and the Temple of Nemesis at Rhamnous. All three belong to a very widespread type, the hexastyle temple with pronaos, cella and opisthodomos. But their similarity beyond this is held to necessitate a common authorship. It has proved impossible up to now to collect and review their points of resemblance; which is perhaps one reason for… 
The Archaic Temple of Poseidon at Sounion
Abstract:The Late Archaic Temple of Poseidon at Sounion, known since Wilhelm Dörpfeld's notes published in 1884 and examined by William B. Dinsmoor Jr. in the 1960s, was the first monumental
Doric Measure and Architectural Design 2: A Modular Reading of the Classical Temple
  • M. Jones
  • History
    American Journal of Archaeology
  • 2001
The Doric temple is one of the ancient Greeks' most celebrated achievements and one of the great archetypes of architectural history. Not only was it the ultimate reference for other typologies
Monumental articulated ancient Greek and Roman columns and temples and earthquakes: archaeological, historical, and engineering approaches
Structural analyses indicate that monumental articulated ancient Greek and Roman (MAGR) columns and temples have a very particular seismic response, differing from rigid structures (made with
Rediscovering the essence in a classical order through analysis and deconstruction
  • J. Charalambides
  • Business
    Archnet-IJAR: International Journal of Architectural Research
  • 2019
Purpose The purpose of this paper is to expose a classical Vitruvian archetype and subject it to the logic of deconstruction. The process engages two opposing camps and mindsets, and, through
The Cults of Nemeseis and Tyche at Smyrna
Nemesis personified the concept of divine punishment/revenge, while Tyche personified the destiny of a city, a ruler or a person. Both were among the deities that represented the city of Smyrna
In Defense of the Ionic Frieze of the Parthenon
This article challenges the suggestion made by various authors that the Ionic sekos frieze of the Parthenon was originally planned as Doric. It examines each piece of evidence in turn and offers

References

SHOWING 1-2 OF 2 REFERENCES
Greek and Roman Architecture 2
    Greek Buildings, which occasionally illuminates features of Rhamnous, notably 148 ff. and 176 ff. Orlandos