Time and the Antique: linear causality and the Greek art narrative

@inproceedings{Plantzos2008TimeAT,
  title={Time and the Antique: linear causality and the Greek art narrative},
  author={Dimitris Plantzos},
  year={2008}
}
253 SINCE ITS EARLY DAYS, the Greek state has found in archaeology its ideological foundations and the implements of its international strategies. The development of a national – Helladic, as opposed to ‘Greek’ or ‘Classical’ – archaeology offered to the newly established kingdom a welcome repertoire of symbols and devices. Archaeology, and its ever so eager practitioners, worked for the promotion of a crucial ideological premise, that of the historical and cultural continuity of the Hellenic… Expand
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Truth from fiction
2. For which see, e.g., R. L. Gordon, “The Real and the Imaginary: Production and Religion in the Greco-Roman World,” Art History 2 (1979): 5–34; R. T. Neer, “Connoisseurship and the Stakes ofExpand

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