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Download A Commentary on the Architecture of the North Acropolis, Tikal, Guatemala--Additions and Alterations: Tikal Report 34A (University Museum Monograph) djvu

by H. Stanley Loten

Author: H. Stanley Loten
Subcategory: Americas
Language: English
Publisher: Univ Pennsylvania Museum Pubs (June 12, 2007)
Pages: 144 pages
Category: History
Rating: 4.3
Other formats: doc lrf azw lrf

Tikal Report 34 book. On an accompanying CD-ROM 112 color plates include constructions of individual structures and some photos of Acropolis fabric at the time of excavation and consolidation.

Tikal Report 34 book. The text accompanying the color plates provides a rationale for the sequences illustrated and an interpretation of ancient Maya intentions in developing the architectural forms that were found, including ideas of rulership and monumental architecture.

Additions and alterations by H. Stanley Loten, 2007, University of Pennsylvania, Museum of Archaeology and . Additions and alterations.

Additions and alterations. Published 2007 by University of Pennsylvania, Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Philadelphia, PA. Written in English.

144 pages 8 1/2 x 11 112 color, 55 b/w illus. View your shopping cart Browse Penn Press titles in Archaeology Join our mailing list.

The Great Maya center of Tikal in Guatemala is famous for its well-preserved architecture. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1994. This book presents detailed descriptions of a selection of unexcavated standing structures in the forest. More). Pp. 253. B&W photos. A comprehensive series of reconstructed views rendered in colors approximating the original finishes of polished plaster and paint, with 42 different stages of development in three-dimensional form.

Tikal Report 11: Map of the Ruins of Tikal, El Petén, Guatemala and . The first part is Tikal Report 11, published in 1961, which presents the ten maps produced by the Tikal Project of The University Museum, University of Pennsylvania

Tikal Report 11: Map of the Ruins of Tikal, El Petén, Guatemala and Georeferenced Versions of the Maps Therein. Tikal Report 11: Map of the Ruins of Tikal, El Petén, Guatemala and Georeferenced Versions of the Maps Therein. PROJECT Uploaded by: Christopher Carr. The first part is Tikal Report 11, published in 1961, which presents the ten maps produced by the Tikal Project of The University Museum, University of Pennsylvania. The second part is georeferenced versions of the ten maps for use with GIS (Geographic Information Systems) software. The georeferencing was based on field data collected in 2010 by the Tikal Project of the University of Cincinnati.

The North Acropolis of the ancient Maya city of Tikal in Guatemala is an architectural complex that served as a royal necropolis and was a centre for funerary activity for over 1300 years. The acropolis is located near the centre of the city and is one of the most studied of Maya architectural complexes. Excavations were carried out from 1957 to 1969 by the University of Pennsylvania, directed by Edwin M. Shook and William Coe.

Tikal Report 23C. By H. Stanley Loten. University of Pennsylvania Press, Inc. The Great Maya center of Tikal, in Guatemala, is famous for its well-preserved architecture. Published: 15th February 2018. Tikal Report 34A.

The Maya center of Tikal, in Guatemala, is famous for its well-preserved architecture. This book presents detailed descriptions of four of the six Great Temples that dominate Tikal's city center. Whereas Great Temples I and II were published in 1990 in Tikal Report 14, the four structures presented here are Great Temples III, IV, V, and VI. All but Great Temple V represent Late Classic construction and can be associated with known rulers. It is tempting to think of these structures as funerary monuments, but this is only a supposition

Tikal North Acropolis, Maya.

Tikal North Acropolis, Maya. +5. Tikal Stela 26, view from within Room 3 of Structure 5D-34, 1958. West wall of enclosing altar removed.

A comprehensive series of reconstructed views rendered in colors approximating the original finishes of polished plaster and paint, with 42 different stages of development in three-dimensional form, show what the Acropolis looked like at various times from ca. 330 BCE to CE 600. On an accompanying CD-ROM 112 color plates include constructions of individual structures and some photos of Acropolis fabric at the time of excavation and consolidation. The text accompanying the color plates provides a rationale for the sequences illustrated and an interpretation of ancient Maya intentions in developing the architectural forms that were found, including ideas of rulership and monumental architecture.

Content of this book's CD-ROM may be found online at this location: http://core.tdar.org/project/376585.

University Museum Monograph, 128