BRONZE-AGE GREECE AND THE TROJAN WAR. Greece and the Aegean:. Homer (Roman-period bust):. Homeric Legends in Art: the Trojan Horse (represented in 7th century BC). Extreme Sports of the Bronze Age: Bull-Leaping. Mycenaean Bronze Daggers. Dagger with Hunting Scene, Mycenae:.
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BRONZE-AGE GREECE AND THE TROJAN WAR
Greece and the Aegean:
Homer (Roman-period bust):
Homeric Legends in Art: the Trojan Horse (represented in 7th century BC)
Extreme Sports of the Bronze Age: Bull-Leaping
Mycenaean Bronze Daggers
Dagger with Hunting Scene, Mycenae:
The palace at Phaistos, Crete
The Original "Labyrinth": Aerial View of the Palace at Knossos, Crete
Aerial View of Tiryns
Mycenae: the so-called "Mask of Agamemnon"
Artist Reconstruction: Mycenae Grave Circle A
Artist Reconstruction: View of Mycenae Hilltop
Mycenaean Pottery: Octopus Stirrup Jar
Mycenaean Gold Jewelry:Floral Design
Mycenaean Gold Jewelry:Headress
Mycenaean Terracotta Figurines
Note: The figure on the far right is especially typical, and is known as a 'psi-figurine', since the overall shape looks like the Greek letter psi (trident-shaped). The other type, not shown here, is known as a 'phi-figurine', and its body takes a round, disc-like shape (as in the Greek letter phi).
Renaissance Painting: Judgment of Paris
Roman Wall Painting: Achilles Disguised
Roman Wall Painting: Sacrifice of Iphigenia
Hellenistic Sculptural Group: Laocoon and Sons
Achilles and Ajax:
Changes in Warfare: Bronze Age Chariots...
Iron Age Infantry
Achilles Calls Home to His Mom, Thetis:
Schliemann's Discovery of Mycenae, 1876-7
Mycenae: Lion Gate
The "Lion Gate":
Writing systems: Linear A (top) and B (bottom)
Excavating Troy: archaeologist Heinrich Schliemann; his wife Sophie
wearing the so-called "Jewels of Helen"
View across the mound of Hisarlik to the plain of Troy
View from Hisarlik across the plain of Troy
A shepherd leads his flock across the fields north of the acropolis at Troy. These fields, extending a few miles to the sea, formed a good natural harbor in Troy’s earliest days.
The Modern Trojan Horse:Reconstruction at Hisarlik, Troy
Excavations at Troy: Doerpfeld's Site Map
Artist Reconstruction:Detail of Troy VI Citadel
Artist Reconstruction: Troy II
Artist Reconstruction:Troy VI, the plain of Troy, and the ancient coastline
Artist Reconstruction: The Nine Archaeological Levels of Troy
The Stratigraphy ("Troy VI" represents the city destroyed c.1200 BC)
Cross-section View:Troy II Stratum, Evidence of Charring
A view of the stratigraphy of Troy, showing the heights of the many different settlements built on the same site starting around 3000 BC and continuing up until the Roman period.
Schliemann's North-South Trench
The foundations of Troy I houses, unearthed by Schliemann's trench.
The houses of Troy I. These are small houses and only some walls are left.
Ruins of Troy VI:Human Destruction, or Earthquake?
North Fortification Walls of Troy VI
South Fortification Walls of Troy VI
Northeast Fortification Walls of Troy VI
Ongoing Excavations at Troy
Troy IX: Roman Odeion
The great walls of Troy VI, the powerfull Troy of king Priam and the Troy who was defeated by the Greeks. On the right site of the picture you can see the biggest gate of Troy VI. It doesn't look big, but don't forget in 1250 BC there lived 1009 people in Troy. On the board on the front you can see the whole park.
Troy II. After Troy VI, Troy VII was the most powerfull city. You see now a view houses of the town. There is a chimney, a oven and a well. If you compare Troy I with Troy II, you will see that Troy II if more advanced than Troy I.
Troy II. This is the portal of Troy II, and this is another prove that Troy II wasn't primitive. Troy V was more primitive than Troy II. From here there are views of the mountain 'Ida' (this was the mountain, on which, during the Trojan war, Zeus lied to watch the war).
An Odeum of Troy IX (124 AD), the last Troy. This had been the only Roman Troy. The Senators gather in this Odeum.
Archeologists at work on the walls of Troy I.
The Hellenic sanctuary near the west gate.
The great east tower, walls and gate that are generally believed to date from the time of Homeric Troy (Troy VI).
The south tower and gate. Actually the gate is possibly the same one that is known in the Iliad as the Scaean Gate, outside which the duel between Achilles and Hector took place.
The tower on the left would have stood fifty feet high. The opening leads to the main street of Troy, which would itself have led up the hill to a palace. The cult house, in which burnt offerings would have been sacrificed, would have originally been to the right of this opening.