By G.R.H. Wright
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All through their stormy heritage the Teutonic Knights of Germany have continuously been the main debatable brotherhood ever to name themselves 'Knights of Christ'. They have been the main warlike of the spiritual orders, and this can be mirrored within the structure they left in the back of. not like the Templars, who're remembered for his or her church buildings, the Teutonic memorials are the excellent brick-built castles they equipped due to their conquest of Prussia among 1230 and 1380.
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Additional resources for Ancient Building Technology, Volume 3: Construction (2 vols.)
Varied Roofing. Roman Period. 374. Standard Roman Burnt Brick Forms. 375. Burnt Brick Façade with Architectural Ornament at Ostia. 2nd Century AD. 376. Burnt Brick Curve on Curve Construction at Ostia. 2nd Century AD. 377. Comparitive Aspect of Roman and Byzantine Burnt Brickwork. 378. Burnt Brick Wide Span Dome at Baiae. 150 AD–200 AD. 379. Burnt Brick Wide Span Dome in Diocletian’s Palace at Spalato. ca 300 AD. 380. Burnt Brick Wide Span Dome. The Mausoleum of Galerius at Thessalonika. ca 320 AD.
Burford, p. 91). Written information & instructions 10 Specifications & project drawings chapter one Modern specifications are, of course, auxilliary to and explanatory of project drawings. e. as a preparatory measure to building specifications, in the ancient world were associated with project drawings. However since there is considerable surviving evidence of specifications in Classical Greek projects for public buildings and none for project plans, it has been proposed that, in principal, the project was defined by written specifications rather than by a set of project drawings (cf the views of J.
In general the drawings were freely painted on in colour (mostly red and black). The expression of this brushwork technique is highly characteristic. It conforms with the dimensioning and labelling to give a “quick notebook 3, 5, 6 4, 7 preparatory measures 3, 6? 9 5 sketch” effect familiar in architects’ notebooks. This is markedly in contrast with the carefully “ruled” plans scribed on the Mesopotamian tablets. Egyptian building drawings can be broadly classified into two groups of building plans and architectural details.
Ancient Building Technology, Volume 3: Construction (2 vols.) by G.R.H. Wright