Schliemann


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Schliemann

Heinrich . 1822--90, German archaeologist, who discovered nine superimposed city sites of Troy (1871--90). He also excavated the site of Mycenae (1876)
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, at Mycenae itself, the Early Mycenaean levels, which would have to be the source of any items supposedly used by Schliemann to enhance the Shaft Grave finds, (24) have largely been effaced or covered over by later Mycenaean building activity, particularly in the area of the acropolis where Schliemann was excavating.
'In importance,' Sotheby's expert said, 'although it was a smaller find, the Imbros gold cup ranks in importance alongside the 1874 Schliemann discovery and the subsequent finding by Howard Carter of Tutankhamun's tomb in 1922.'
(1.) Heinrich Schliemann, Schliemann's First Visit to America, 1850-1851 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1942), 63-65.
Schliemann took full credit for locating Troy, but reality was somewhat different.
Heinrich Schliemann discovered what he thought was Troy near current day Turkish Hissarlik in 1870.
The discovery of Troy by Heinrich Schliemann in 1871 marks the start of Greek prehistoric archaeology, and that much cannot be denied him though his techniques are antipathetic to modern practitioners of archaeological science and even his integrity has been questioned.
That's how Hiram Bingham came to find Machu Picchu, and how Heinrich Schliemann discovered Troy.
The trouble with archaeological discoveries is that they encourage the Schliemann fallacy: find the site of Troy, and you've proved the Iliad is true.
Nunes, Terezinha, Analucia Dias Schliemann, and David Carraher.
One way to encourage students' interest and help them gain the confidence to do mathematics is to develop mathematical concepts from real-life experiences of people and other subject disciplines [Nunes, Schliemann, & Carraher, 1993] or via problem solving (Lester, Masingila, Mau, Lambdin, Pereira dos Santos, & Raymond, 1994).
Schliemann's Trojan hoard remains hidden in a storeroom of Moscow's Pushkin Museum; and the Russians just revealed that they are holding hundreds of items belonging to Potsdam's palaces.
These anarchic forces, however, are called to order through the intervention of Schliemann, the German intellectual whose authoritative socialist monologues offer explanations of the ills of the novel and propose regulatory solutions: