Restored by anastylosis
The intent of anastylosis is to reconstruct historical architectural monuments which have collapsed from the original material. This is done by placing components back in their original place.
|Acropolis||(1902 Parthenon and Erechtheion)|
|Agrigento||(Temple of Heracles)|
|Ancient Thebes||(Karnak Red Chapel)|
|Angkor||(1930s Banteay Serai but NOT Ta Prohm)|
|Aquileia||AB review :- "Some of the restoration work carried out in the decades immediately preceding and following World War II on excavated archaeological areas would not be considered acceptable by current standards. This has involved the reconstruction of colonnades using brick to fill missing portions of columns and importing stone slabs for paving, which goes beyond the limits of acceptable anastylosis. However, a more rigorous policy is now in operation, involving minimal intervention."|
|Archaeological Site of Delphi||Treasury of Athens|
|Brú na Bóinne||Newgrange|
|Cyrene||Wiki: "ongoing emergency conservation on a theater inside the Sanctuary of Apollo through the process of anastylosis"|
|Pyramids (Memphis)||(Saqqara - Djoser funerary complex)|
|Um er-Rasas||AB evaluation "The arches were reconstructed as full anastylosis"|
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