LIST OF THE PLATES, WITH REFERENCES TO THE PAGES OF MR. DODWELL’S TOUR, WHEREIN THEY ARE MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED.
VIEWS IN GREECE, DRAWINGS BY EDWARD DODWELL, ESQ. F.S.A.&c. ROD WELL and MARTIN, LONDON. MDCCCXXI.
- PORT BATHY, AND CAPITAL OF ITHACA.
- DINNER AT CRISSO.
- CASTALIAN SPRING.
- RUINS OF ORCHOMENOS.
- KATABATHRON OF LAKE COPAIS.
- VIEW OF THE PARTHENON FROM THE PROFYLAEA.
- WEST FRONT OF THE PARTHENON.
- SOUTH-WEST VIEW OF THE ERECHTHEION.
- ENTRANCE TO THE TOWER OF THE WINDS.
- DANCE OF THE DERWISCHES.
- BAZAR OF ATHENS.
- ENTRANCE TO ATHENS.
- TEMPLE OF JUPITER OLYMPIOS, AND RIVER ILISSOS.
- ATHENS, FROM MOUNT ANCHESMUS.
- SOUTH-EAST VIEW OF THE TEMPLE AT SUNIUM.
- TEMPLE OF JUPITER PANHELLENIOS.
- INTERIOR VIEW OF THE SAME TEMPLE.
- MONASTERY OF PHAINEROMENE.
- VILLAGE OF PORTARIA ON MOUNT PELION.
- HYPERIAN FOUNTAIN AT PHERAE.
- MOUNT OLYMPOS.
- SEPULCHRE OF HASSAN BABA.
- GATE OF THE LIONS AT MYCENAE.
- PLAIN OF OLYMPIA.
- TEMPLE OF APOLLO EPICURIUS.
- LAKE OF STYMPHALOS.
- MONASTERY OF MEGASPELIA IN ARCADIA.
The drawings, of which a portion has been selected to form the engravings for this work, were made during a tour in Greece, in the years 1801, 1805, and 1806. They amount to nearly a thousand; comprising views of the country, its scenery, and its antiquities, finished upon a scale of magnitude which the expense of engraving renders it impossible to approach, while any reduction in their size necessarily precludes the hope of expressing that scrupulous fidelity of detail, which has been the principal object in their original execution.
The work was at first proposed to consist of sixty views, and a mode of engraving was adopted, which in presenting the advantage of colour, was considered to afford the means of producing the nearest likeness to the drawings.
The great expense, however, attendant upon this style, the total impossibility of producing the numbers punctually without greatly adding to that expense already in a state of progressive advance, and not the want of patronage, has decided the publishers to abridge the number of plates to thirty; which will, notwithstanding, comprise views of nearly all the remains of any note in Greece, as well as those scenes which have become particularly celebrated, and by their connexion with the ancient history of that country, have obtained the admiration and recollection of the modem traveller.
The descriptions to the plates are generally short, but afford sufficient information without having reference to the work, of which they are published in illustration. But the subjoined list will point out the various pages of the author’s tour, where the respective localities will be found to be more particularly described.