The American Journal of Archaeology and of the History of the Fine Arts, 9. köide

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Ginn, 1894
 

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Page 207 - And Jethro said, Blessed be the LORD, who hath delivered you out of the hand of the Egyptians, and out of the hand of Pharaoh, who hath delivered the people from under the hand of the Egyptians.
Page 236 - Rudder, the Lord of Two Faces, who seeth by his own light ; the Lord of Resurrections, who cometh forth from the dusk and whose birth is from the House of Death.
Page 224 - Bent- — THE RUINED CITIES OF MASHONALAND : being a Record of Excavation and Exploration in 1891. By J. THEODORE BENT. With 117 Illustrations. Crown 8vo., 31.
Page 183 - See, I have set before thee this day life and good, and death and evil; in that I command thee this day to love the LORD thy God, to walk in his ways, and to keep his commandments and his statutes and his...
Page 236 - ... my glories be a protection to the limbs of one who waiteth for the purpose of taking counsel. May the Cycle of the gods listen to what I say. To be said on coming forth by day; that one may not be kept back on the path of the Tuat, whether on entering or on coming forth; for taking all the forms which one desireth; and the soul of the person die not a second time. If then this chapter be known the person is made triumphant upon earth (and in the Netherworld) and he performeth all things which...
Page 236 - I draw night to the divine words which my ears shall hear in the Tuat; let no pollution of my mother be upon me; deliver me, protect me from him who closeth his eyes at twilight and bringeth to an end in darkness.
Page 69 - I have grasped the wooden peg ; I hold the handle of the club ; I grasp the cord with Sesheta ; I cast my face towards the course of the rising constellations ; I let my glance enter the constellation of the Great Bear (the part of my time stands in the place of his hour-clock) ; I establish the four corners of thy temple.
Page 69 - With his glance towards the ak [the middle ? ] of the Bull's Thigh constellation, he establishes the temple-house of the mistress of Denderah, as took place there before.
Page 121 - ... combine something of archaic austerity with Attic grace and elegance, presenting many analogies to the later black-figured vases and still more to the fine red-figured vases of the severe style, especially to works of Euphronius. Of the treasury as a whole, with its sculptured decoration, he says : " I hope that I do not exaggerate in describing it as a masterpiece of archaic art. I know no monument, among the works of the beginning of the fifth century, of which the execution is more sharp,...
Page 99 - Anne,' and Mr. Loftie, after a chapter on the decay of Gothic, shows how it came in as a natural development after Elizabethan architecture. . . . Mr. Loftie has studiously avoided technical terms as far as possible, and his argument will appeal to all who desire a sound comprehension of the true principles of architectural art. The book is handsomely and generously illustrated with fifty full-page plates, showing examples of some of the most beautiful and characteristic architecture in England....

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