Wall painting with three horses facing one another, Chauvet ...
Wall painting with three horses facing one another, Chauvet, Ardche Gorge, France. c. 30,000 BCE. Ministere de la Culture et des Communication. [Fig. 17-1]
Woman (once known as the Venus of Willendorf), Lower Austria. c. 25,00020,000 BCE. Limestone. height 4-1/2 in. Erich Lessing / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-2]
Basin, Majiayao culture, Majiayao phase, Gansu Province, China. c. 3000 2700 BCE. Earthenware with painted decoration. diameter 11 in. Judith Miller / Wallis and Wallis/Dorling Kindersley. [Fig. 17-3]
Beaker with ibex, dogs, and long-necked birds, from southwest Iran. c. 50004000 BCE. Painted terracotta. 28 16 cm. Runion des Muses Nationaux / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-4]
Stonehenge, Salisbury Plain (Wiltshire), England. c. 2000 BCE. Spencer Grant/PhotoEdit, Inc. [Fig. 17-5] Worshippers and deities from the Abu Temple, Tell Asmar, Iraq. c. 29002600 BCE.
Limestone, alabaster, and gypsum. height of tallest figure 30 in. Courtesy of the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago. [Fig. 176] Stele of Hammurabi. c. 1760 BCE. Basalt. height of stele approximately 7 ft.; height of relief 28 in.
Herve Lewandowski/Runion des Muses Nationaux / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-7] Assurnasirpal II Killing Lions, from the palace complex of Assurnasirpal II, Kalhu (modern Nimrud, Iraq). c. 850 BCE.
Alabaster. height approximately 39 in. Erich Lessing / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-8] Palette of King Narmer (front), Hierakonpolis, Upper Egypt. c. 3000 BCE. Slate. height 25 in.
Werner Forman / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-9a] Palette of King Narmer (back), Hierakonpolis, Upper Egypt. c. 3000 BCE. Slate. height 25 in. Werner Forman / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-9b]
King Khafre, Giza, Egypt. c. 2530 BCE. Diorite. height 66-1/8 in. Araldo de Luca/The Egyptian Museum, Cairo/Index Ricerca Icongrafica. [Fig. 17-10]
Queen Nefertiti, Tell el Amarna. c. 1365 BCE. Painted limestone. height 19-5/8 in. bpk, Berlin /Aegyptisches Museum, Staatliche Museen, Berlin, Germany/Margarete Bsing/ Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-11]
Large water tank, possibly a public or ritual bathing area, from MohenjoDaro, Indus valley civilization. c. 26001900 BCE. J. M. Kenoyer/Harrapa.com. Courtesy of the Dept. of Archaeology and Museums, Government of Pakistan. [Fig. 17-12]
Torso of a priest-king, from Mohenjo-daro, Indus valley civilization. c. 200190 BCE. Steatite. height 7-7/9 in. Scala / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-13]
Spouted ritual wine vessel (Guang), Shang dynasty, early Anyang period. 13th century BCE. Bronze. height 8-1/2 in. Photo: Lynton Gardiner. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, NY, U.S.A. Image copyright The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Image source: Art Resource, NY.
[Fig. 17-14] Colossal head, Olmec culture. c. 900500 BCE. Basalt. height 7 ft. 5 in. Carlos S. Pereyra/Age Fotostock. [Fig. 17-15]
The Toreador fresco, Knossos, Crete. c. 1500 BCE. height, including upper border, approximately 24-1/2 in. Archeological Museum, Iraklion, Crete/Studio Kontos Photostock. [Fig. 1716]
The Warrior Vase, Mycenae. c. 1200 BCE. height approximately 14 in. Scala / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-17] The Acropolis, Athens, Greece. rebuilt in the second half of the 5th
century BCE. Marie Mauzy. [Fig. 17-18] Nike, from the balustrade of the Temple of Athena Nike. c. 410407 BCE. Marble. height 42 in.
Nimatallah/Art Resource, N.Y. [Fig. 17-19] Apoxyomenos (The Scraper), Roman copy of an original Greek bronze by Lysippus. c. 350325 BCE. Marble. height 6 ft. 8-1/2 in.
Scala / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-20] Nike of Samothrace. c. 190 BCE. Marble. height approximately 8 ft. Runion des Muses Nationaux / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-21]
The Laocon Group, Roman copy, perhaps after Agesander, Athenodorus, and Polydorus of Rhodes. 1st century CE. Marble. height 7 ft. Scala / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-22]
Portrait of a Boy. early 3rd century BCE. Bronze. height 9 in. Nicolo Orsi Battglini/IKONA. [Fig. 17-23]
She-Wolf. c. 500 BCE. Bronze. height 33-1/2 in. Erich Lessing / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-24] Augustus of Primaporta. c. 20 BCE.
Marble. height 6 ft. 8 in. Vatican Museums & Galleries, Vatican City/Superstock. [Fig. 17-25] The Arch of Titus, Rome. c. 81 CE. Concrete with marble facade. height 50 ft., width 44 ft. 4 in.
Michael Larvey/Canali Photobank, Milan, Italy. [Fig. 17-26] Attributed to Apollodorus, Column of Trajan, Rome. 113 CE. Marble. height originally 128 ft., length of frieze approximately 625 ft. Corbis Bridge / Alamy. [Fig. 17-27]
Attributed to Apollodorus, Lower portion of the Column of Trajan, Rome. 113 CE. Scala / Art Resource, NY. [Fig. 17-28]
The Great Wall, near Beijing, China. begun late 3rd century BCE. Steve Bloom Images / Alamy. [Fig. 17-29] Model of a Multi-Storied Tower. Chinese, Eastern Han dynasty, 1st century CE.
Painted earthenware. 52 33-1/2 27 in. The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art, Kansas City, Missouri. Purchase: William Rockhill Nelson Trust, 33-521. Photo credit: John Lamberton. [Fig. 17-30] Lady of Dai with Attendants. Han dynasty, after 168 BCE.
Painted silk banner from the tomb of Dai Hou Fu-ren, Mawangdui Tomb I, Changsha, Hunan, China. Silk. height 6 ft. 8-1/4 in. Asian Art & Archaeology, Inc./CORBIS. [Fig. 17-31] The Great Stupa, Sanchi, Madhya Pradesh, India, view of the West Gateway.
founded 3rd century BCE, enlarged c. 15050 BCE. Shrine height 50 ft., diameter 105 ft. Atlantide Phototravel/Corbis. [Fig. 17-32]
Eating Disorders "Eating disorders are complex illnesses, rooted in psychological and emotional distress, where people use food and eating as a means of coping with seemingly insurmountable problems. They offer a mechanism for control in a life that seems out...
Chapter 19 Visual Summary Early Indian Civilizations Main Idea 1: Located on the Indus River, the Harappan civilization also had contact with people far from India. Archaeologists think that the Harappan civilization thrived between 2300 and 1700 BC. The Harappan...
Nausikaa says goodbye to Odysseus - he replies gently (8.457-468). What song does Odysseus ask Demodocus to sing? How does he react when he hears the song? Alkinoos asks Odysseus his identity and story (8.535-586). Books 9-12 In these books...
Teaching New Dogs Old Tricks:Using Technology to Train and Manage Student Employees Amanda Folk. University of Pittsburgh, Greensburg. Jenn Grimmett. Emmanuel College, Boston. ALA Annual Conference. Monday, June 25, 2012
Dos and Don'ts for the existing firm . Do clarify member status in the LLP documents. Update and tailor RCs as closely as possible. Do include express duties of good faith, information, cooperation, and control over communications
Writings De Natura Rerum Etymologies: an encyclopedia Chronica Majora: a compilation from church historians Biographies A summary of Christian doctrine 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1000 1100 1200 1300 1400 1500 1600 1700 1800 1900 2000...
Tahoma 宋体 Arial Wingdings Times New Roman PMingLiU DFKai-SB Comic Sans MS 楷体 Monotype Sorts 仿宋_GB2312 Verdana AR MingtiM GB MingLiU Futura BdCn BT 玭伐╰参虏砰 Bookman Helvetica Symbol template 1_template PI3.Image Bitmap Image Microsoft Word 97 - 2003 文档 半导体封装制程与设备材料知识简介...
Ready to download the document? Go ahead and hit continue!