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Fig. 55. Origen Fig. 56. Ammonius Saccas Fig. 57. Ammonius Hermiae Fig. 58. Hypatia in Raphael’s “School of Athens.” 1509-1510 Fig. 59. Eratosthenes Fig. 60. Ptolemy VIII Euergetes II Fig. 61. Roman statue of the Philosopher type from Alexandria Fig. 62. Plotinus Fig. 63. Hermes Trismegistus Fig. 64. Pantaenus of Alexandria. Wikimedia Commons Fig. 65. Imaginary drawing with the destruction of Alexandria Fig. 66. Bibliotheca Alexandrina Fig. 67. The reading area of the Bibliotheca Alexandrina Fig. 68. BA Antiquities Museum. General View Fig. 69. Logo of AlemMed Fig. 70. Logo. ACHS Fig. 71 -91. Images for the Portraying the dead section (see doc) Fig. 92-101. Alexander the Great in Alexandria section. Fig. 102: Naos on the bark on the wall of El-Derr Temple in Nubia Fig. 103: Bark of the god Horus in Edfu Temple Fig. 104: procession description on the temple of El-Derr in Nubia Fig. 105: Boat procession between the temple of Horus in Edfu ad Hathour in Dendera on the wall of Edfu temple. Fig. 106: Planche 6 of the Papyrus of Ani in the British Museum showing the funerary procession Fig. 107: Placnhe 5 of the Papyrus of Ani in the British Museum Fig. 108: Mourners wall depiction on the wall of the tomb of Pennut in Nubia Fig. 109: The family of Pennut in the procession on the wall of the tomb of Pennut in Nubia. Fig. 110: Organisers and Ergastines (peplos-bearers), section of the Great Panathenaic procession from the east frieze of the Parthenon, c.442-438 BC, Louvre. Fig. 111: Black-Figure "Pinax" terracotta shows a "prothesis" scene, the lying-in-state of the deceased on a bed, surrounded by his family members, some of whom tear their hair in mourning, 2nd half 6th century BC. Fig. 112: Funerary terracotta plaque, ca. 520–510 BC.; Archaic, black-figure, Greek, Attic. In Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History. @ New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2000

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Final study of CulMe-WeOnCT project