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Greek writing in lines 13, 15, 16 and 24, with transliteration written above. Initials.

Grec [a Greek]. [66]

Divine service according to the Greek Orthodox rite ff. 274-275

Opening of Greek text, border design, initial with grotesque.

Page of Greek text with small initials, note in lower border.

Habit of a Greek lady of Pera in Natolia, in 1568. Fille d'Grecque dans la Natolie.

A Greek nun of the order of St. Bazil in her choir dress. Religieuse Grecque de l'Ordre de St. Bazil en habit de choeur.

Explicit of Greek text.

Habit of the Greek sultaness in 1749. Sultane Greque.

A Greek Caloyer

Conjectural restoration of the lacunae in the Greek script on the Rosetta stone made by Richard Porson.

Greek script on the Rosetta stone.

Greek warrior

Homer & his muse

Greek warrior

Grecian musical performers

Greek warrior

Greek tumbling

Comedian & masks

Greek philosopher

First Greek ode: To Summer

1. From the temple in Berenice [Baranis]; 2. Stations for the caravans? ; 3. Plan of the temple on the road to Berenice; 4. Greek fort... ; 5. Samaut; 6. Plan of the temple of Sakiet Minor; 7. Temple excavated in the rock in Sakiet Minor.

No.1,2,3. Plan and section of the tombs of the kings of Thebes; [4] Plan of a Greek church in the Island of Gulloe, S.C. Nubia; [5]Cassar el Haron; [6] Column from the ruins of Antinoe; [7] Temple of Ibsambul [Abu Sunbul]; [8] Temple of Berenice [Baranis]

Greek romaika, danced by Mademoiselle Celeste. with the admired Valse pathetique by A. Fleche.

Greek romaika, danced by Mademoiselle Celeste. with the admired Valse pathetique by A. Fleche.

Greek romaika, danced by Mademoiselle Celeste. with the admired Valse pathetique by A. Fleche.

Greek romaika, danced by Mademoiselle Celeste. with the admired Valse pathetique by A. Fleche.

Greek romaika, danced by Mademoiselle Celeste. with the admired Valse pathetique by A. Fleche.

Greek romaika, danced by Mademoiselle Celeste. with the admired Valse pathetique by A. Fleche.

Interior of the Greek Church of the Holy Sepulchre

Greek embroidery.

Greek Peasants, Corfu

Greek Priests (Corfu)

Greek tablets at Wady Kardassy, Nubia

Interior views of the Church of the Resurrection, viz. Great Dome (fig. 1), Calvary (fig. 2), Greek Chapel (fig. 3), Chapel of S. Helena (fig. 4).

Interior views of the Church of the Resurrection, viz. Great Dome (fig. 1), Calvary (fig. 2), Greek Chapel (fig. 3), Chapel of S. Helena (fig. 4).

Braid and thread lace plate 1 opp. p. 20

A handbook for Greek and Roman lace making page 20

Greek inscription on an ancient and disused doorway of the Great Mosque. In the south wall; it can only be seen from the roof of the Silversmiths' Bazaar. The words are, "Thy kingdom, O Christ, is an everlasting kingdom, and thy dominion endureth throughout all generations."

Staircase leading to the Church of St. John. A Greek priest descending the stairs

The Dead Sea, looking north-east from Engedi. Anciently called the Salt Sea and the Sea of the Plain. The name Dead Sea, now so familiar, does not occur in the Bible ; it was adopted by Greek and Roman writers in the second century of our era. The Arabs call this sea Bahr Lût (Sea of Lot.)

Kefr Kenna, the traditional Cana of Galilee. Pleasantly situated on an eminence on the south side of the fertile plain of Bûttauf. It contains about six hundred inhabitants, half of whom are Moslems and half Greek Christians.

Pilgrims of the Greek Church buying candles to be lighted by the "Holy Fire" in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre, at the celebration of the Easter Festival

Ruins of the church of St. George at Ludd, the ancient Lydda. The nave and the north aisle have recently been converted into a Greek church; the south aisle is destroyed, and the remainder is used as the court of a mosque.

Site of Sarepta. As early as the thirteenth century, this city was in ruins, and now only fragments of its foundations exist, chiefly on a headland called 'Ain el Kantarah and also along the shore south of it extending a mile or more. Early Greek and Roman writers speak highly in praise of the [site] of Sarepta

XX et XII Stations, le Calvaire, autel grec. = XII and XII Stations: Calvary, Greek altar.

When Greek meets Greek, Life Cartoons

DAILY MENU [held by] POLYMERO & RINGA [at] "THE GREEK RESTAURANT,46 EAST 42ND ST., NEW YORK, NY" (REST;)

DAILY MENU [held by] POLYMERO & RINGA [at] "THE GREEK RESTAURANT,46 EAST 42ND ST., NEW YORK, NY" (REST;)

Queens, Vol. 3, Double Page Plate No. 2; Part of ward Three College Point. [Map bounded by Morris Greek, Caugeway, Vanwycks Lane, North Boulevard, Avenue G, Avenue F, Avenue D, Avenue C, East Boulevard, Schleicher Court, Third Ave., Lawrence Ave., Fourth Ave., Fifth Ave.; Including 27th St., 26th St., 25th St., 24th St., 23rd St., N. 22nd St., N. 21st St., N. 20th St., N. 19th St., N. 18th St., N. 17th St., N. 16th St., N. 15th St., N. 14th St., N. 13th St.]

Brooklyn, Vol. 3, Double Page Plate No. 9; Part of Wards 14 & 17, Sections 8 & 9; [Map bounded by North Fourteenth St., Driggs Ave., North Fifth St., Including East River, Bushwick Greek]

Greek woman.

Greek woman.

Greek soldier.

Greek soldier.

Four scenes from The Chicago Little Theatre Company's 1915 production of The Trojan Women. Clockwise from upper left: "Forth to the Greek I Go;" "Be Strong, O King;" "Forth to the Long Greek Ships;" and "All Is Well."

The history of the feminine costume of the world. The beautiful lines of the Greek costumes .

Nineteenth-century Greek revival house. 1749 Coliseum Street. New Orleans, Louisiana

Greek Revival house at 1417 Annunciation Street. New Orleans, Louisiana

Nineteenth-century Greek revival house. 1749 Coliseum Street. New Orleans, Louisiana

Greek Revival house at 1417 Annunciation Street. New Orleans, Louisiana

The Greek Slave

Boardwalk and Beach, South Beach, Staten Island, N.Y. [people on beach with buildings on boardwalk, --tuts Tavern, Loutpa (Greek letters), Liberty Baths Bathing, umbrellas advertising what appears to be Bloomingdales.]

The Greek slave.