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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome. Search the whole document.

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1400 AD - 1499 AD (search for this): entry nymphaeum-2
y important from the structural point of view, and especially for the meridian ribs in the dome. The outside walls were covered with marble and the interior richly decorated in a similar manner (Durm, figs. 306-308, 313, 339; Choisy, pl. x. i. pp.82-84; Sangallo, Barb. 12; Giovannoni in Ann. d. Society d. Ingegneri, 1904, 165- 201 ; LS iii. 158-61 ; JRS 1919, 176, 182; RA 182-188; cf. HJ 360, n. 44, for references to other illustrations and plans). Cf. also Altm. 81-84; ASA 82. In the fifteenth century Flavius Blondus (Roma Instaurata) called these ruins Le Galluzze, a name of uncertain meaning that had been applied earlier to some ruins near S. Croce in Gerusalemme (Jord. ii. 130-131). Since the seventeenth century the nymphaeum has frequently been called TEMPLUM MINERVAE MEDICAE (q.v.), on account of the erroneous impression that the Giustiniani Athene had been found in its ruins (HJ 360; LS iii. 158-161). It is now often attributed to the HORTI LICINIANI, but without adequate reas
1600 AD - 1699 AD (search for this): entry nymphaeum-2
portant from the structural point of view, and especially for the meridian ribs in the dome. The outside walls were covered with marble and the interior richly decorated in a similar manner (Durm, figs. 306-308, 313, 339; Choisy, pl. x. i. pp.82-84; Sangallo, Barb. 12; Giovannoni in Ann. d. Society d. Ingegneri, 1904, 165- 201 ; LS iii. 158-61 ; JRS 1919, 176, 182; RA 182-188; cf. HJ 360, n. 44, for references to other illustrations and plans). Cf. also Altm. 81-84; ASA 82. In the fifteenth century Flavius Blondus (Roma Instaurata) called these ruins Le Galluzze, a name of uncertain meaning that had been applied earlier to some ruins near S. Croce in Gerusalemme (Jord. ii. 130-131). Since the seventeenth century the nymphaeum has frequently been called TEMPLUM MINERVAE MEDICAE (q.v.), on account of the erroneous impression that the Giustiniani Athene had been found in its ruins (HJ 360; LS iii. 158-161). It is now often attributed to the HORTI LICINIANI, but without adequate reason.