Pheidias


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Related to Pheidias: Pericles, Polykleitos
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Noun1.Pheidias - ancient Greek sculptor (circa 500-432 BC)Pheidias - ancient Greek sculptor (circa 500-432 BC)
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Hayward surrounded his sordid and vulgar little adventures with a glow of poetry, and thought he touched hands with Pericles and Pheidias because to describe the object of his attentions he used the word hetaira instead of one of those, more blunt and apt, provided by the English language.
Indeed, I cannot believe you; for I know of a single man, Protagoras, who made more out of his craft than the illustrious Pheidias, who created such noble works, or any ten other statuaries.
In a statement, the executive director of the group, Takis Pheidias, said: "This agreement releases important forces of the CNP Cyprus Group, consolidating new prospects for strategic development".
He may have been hailed as the 'French Pheidias' (Pheidias being the Athenian sculptor credited with the Parthenon's sculptural programme), but Pheidias's particular talent had been for statues of gods, and gods were something that were increasingly falling from fashion in the 19th century in favour of down-to-earth subjects.
Gough Whitlam 'Pericles, Pheidias and the Parthenon' (2000) V Art Antiquity and Law 355; William G.
Hy het veral gefokus op antieke uitbeeldings van die reenboog, die kleurteoriee van Demokritos en Plato, asook Pheidias se uitbeelding van Zeus se tempel by Olimpie.
"A Female Figure in the Early Style of Pheidias." JHS 38: 1-26.
Within the shrine Pheidias's colossal gold and ivory statue of Athena stood 39 feet high, with a over a ton of pure gold--worth today around $41,280,000--sculpted into her robes, shield, and armor.
An enraged Lego Pheidias watches the destruction from a few centimetres away.
the passionate and turbulent Athenians, contemplating the figures of Pheidias, might see how nearly, if only in creative sculptury, men for a moment had been like gods." (18)
One single example would be enough: the eleventh century historian Kedrenos (322C) records a tradition according to which the fifth-century chryselephantine statue of Zeus, the work of Pheidias first exhibited in the Temple of Zeus in Olympia, was carried off to Constantinople (31), most probably in the years of the preparation of the city for the official dedication, where it was displayed at the Palace of Lausus, another building renowned for the vast and rich collection of statues housed within its walls (32).
Speaking to the Cyprus Mail, committee member and EDEK MP Pheidias Sarikas was more cautious than Syllouris, acknowledging the lack of hard evidence for money laundering.