Lefantzis with new revelations about Amphipolis in Hermitage!

Two important new information presented for the excavation of Amphipolis architect Michael Lefantzis in world archaeological conference in Russia.
The first revelation is about the demolition of the walls of Amphipolis for the construction of poros enclosure while the second revelation is about the marble sculpture that was identified and shows the "dead".
Speaking at the Hermitage of St. Petersburg Michael Lefantzis argued that the Ancient Greeks demolished in harry the North wall of Amphipolis to build the yard at tomb Casta as the basis of the lion.
According to what is presented, the limestone used to build the enclosure are identical to those of Amphipolis walls.

Walls removed along 183, 270 and 45 meters respectively at a point close to the Byzantine tower near the site where today organized events of Amphipolis Festival.
Scaled is the same amount of poros limestone slabs that were removed with those used in the construction of the enclosure.
But the important finding that occurs has to do with the dating of the walls and therefore the date of construction of the enclosure
The archaeologist Chaido Koukouli former head of curators Serres, dated coins made by the ancient Macedonians

This date is in the last quarter of the 4th century BC. This element alone belies years after the first same archaeologist and then Jenny Veleni and Angeliki Kotaridis for submissions in March 2016 in AEMTH on Roman burial complex creativity of Casta.

The architect of Amphipolis was also able to detect and identify a range of marble members associated with other twelve Leo frieze, the most important of this the "dead".
The sculpture shows a senior officer commanding outfit upside down holding a sword and back to follow the soldiers.

The marble reliefs have same characteristics height and width and together describe the entire history of the deceased. But a key element to study and explore the typology of the sword in sculpture resembling what depict the Great Alexander other sculptures
Michael Lefantzis made extensive reference to the leader of excavations Dimitris Lazaridis and archaeologist Katerina Peristeri.

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