Artemis statue from the Amphitheater of Lepcis Magna, now in the Archaeological Museum of Tripoli. Anatolian-Greek mythological image from an ancient mother nature. Contrasting it with the current vision on nature, it may invite thoughts like Hegel's description of "the True” as “the Bacchanalian revel in which no member is not drunk". Not to say that we are sober today. Are we missing something like a caring Artemis in our competitive vision on nature?
Library of Celsus; Ephesus, Turkey (near modern-day Selçuk, Turkey) by Skip Nyegard on 500px ~Built in 117 AD. It was a monumental tomb for Gaius Julius Celsus Polemaeanus, the governor of the province of Asia, from his son Galius Julius Aquila. Library capacity was more than 12,000 scrolls. Third richest library in ancient times, after the Alexandra and Pergamum. Restored with the aid of the Austrian Archaeological Institute.
Old: The Temple of Artemis, TurkeyColor engraving by Ferdinand Knab/The Bridgeman Art Library/Getty ImagesThe great marble temple dedicated to the Greek goddess Artemis was completed around 550 B.C. at Ephesus, near the modern-day town of Selçuk in Turkey.In addition to its 120 columns, each standing 60 feet (20 meters) high, the temple was said to have held many exquisite artworks, including bronze statues of the Amazons, a mythical race of female warriors