Building reconstruction

Virtual reconstruction of the State Agora in Ephesus, Turkey | 2017

11 Nov , 2017  

Reconstruction of the Agora

The Agora is 160 m long and 58 m wide, with stoas on three sides and an Isis temple in the center, dating from the 1st century A.D. This public place played an important role as a meeting place for the governmental discussions.
The rendering of the Agora will illustrate the Ephesus part of the book series ‘La aventura de la arqueología’ from Tecam.

Reconstruction of the Agora of Ephesus

Reconstruction of the Agora of Ephesus

 

Aerial view of the ruins of the Agora

Aerial view of the ruins of the Agora

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Building reconstruction

Virtual reconstruction of the city of Ephesus, Turkey | 2017

11 Nov , 2017  

Ephesus from the air

Viewed from the bird’s eye perspective you can see the harbour, Harbour Gymnasium, Theater, both Agoras, Olympieion, Stadium, etc. It is estimated that the city had 33,600 to 56,000 inhabitants.
The rendering of the city will illustrate the Ephesus part of the book series ‘La aventura de la arqueología’ from Tecam.

Ephesus from the air

Ephesus from the air

 

Aerial view of the ruins

Aerial view of the ruins.

Building reconstruction

Virtual reconstruction of the Memmius monument in Ephesus, Turkey | 2017

10 Nov , 2017  

Virtual reconstruction of the Memmius monument

It was constructed during the reign of Augustus in the 1st century A.D by Memmius, the grand son of dictator Sulla. One can see the figures of his father and grandfather on the blocks today. The structure has four facades, in the 4th century A.D, a square fountain was built on the northwest facade.
The rendering of the monument will illustrate the Ephesus part of the book series ‘La aventura de la arqueología’ from Tecam.

Virtual reconstruction of the Memmius monument

Virtual reconstruction of the Memmius monument

 

Memmius monument

The Memmius monument now.

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Building reconstruction

Virtual reconstruction of the Curetes street in Ephesus, Turkey | 2017

10 Nov , 2017  

Virtual reconstruction of the Curetes street

This street took its name from the priests who were called as Curetes later. There were fountains, monuments, statues and shops on the sides of the street. It was an important processional way to the Artemision.
The rendering of the street will illustrate the Ephesus part of the book series ‘La aventura de la arqueología’ from Tecam.

 

Virtual reconstruction of the Curetes street

Virtual reconstruction of the Curetes street

 

Curetes street

The Curetes street today.

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