Caria (115 Subjects)
Landscape at Marmaris, Asia Minor. The author and his guide head towards the region where oriental sweetgum trees (Liquidambar orientalis, from which styrax balsaml is extracted, grow.
Monumental Roman tomb at Milas, known today as Gümüşkesen.
The temple of Augustus at Milas.
Map of Asia Minor showing the location of the Seven Churches of Asia Minor or Seven Churches of the Apocalypse.
Boustrophedon inscription, recorded by William Gell, from the throne of a statue at the Sacred Way of Didyma, the road leading from the Temple of Apollo to the sea. Inscription from a helmet at Olympia, votive offering of the city of Syracuse. William Leake cites the latter inscription to show how in Doric inscripions vowel crasis is employed so that inscriptions can end in dactylic hexameter.
Panoramic view of Iassos in Asia Minor.
Panoramic view of the remains of Heraclea on the bay of Latmus, today Bafa lagoon.
View of the remains of the ancient city Euromus. At the centre, the temple of Zeus Lepsinus.
View of Knidos towards the Carpathian sea, with the Dodecanese and the coast of Crete in the distance.
View of the temple of Aphrodite in Aphrodisias of Caria, from the northwest.
The western gate of Aphrodisias in Caria, seen from the interior of the walls.
Map of Aphrodisias in Caria.
The western gate of Aphrodisias in Caria, seen from the exterior of the walls.
View of the temple of Aphrodite in Aphrodisias of Caria, from the pronaos.
View of the remains of Aphrodisias in Caria and the modern settlement of Geyre.
Remains of a monument in Aphrodisias in Caria.
Roman sarcophagus bearing a relief of human figures from Aphrodisias in Caria.
View of the site of Aphrodisias in Caria from the castle. In the foreground, the columns of the temple of Aphrodite.
Partial view of the Portico of Tiberius in the Agora of Aphrodisias of Caria.
Remains of an ancient stadium, probably of the city of Heraclea Salvace, at the village of Vakif.
Mausoleum of the Roman era at Mylasa, Asia Minor. The entrance to the temple of Apollo (Portara) at the Chora of Naxos.