By Robert Wilkinson-Latham
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This ebook constitutes the refereed court cases of the ISPRS convention on Photogrammetric picture research, held in Munich, Germany, in October 2011. The 25 revised complete papers awarded have been rigorously reviewed and chosen from fifty four submissions. The papers are equipped in topical sections on orientation, matching, item detection, 3D reconstruction and DEM, class, humans and monitoring, in addition to photograph processing.
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D. 395— v. 2. D. D. 1185— v. 3. D. D. 1430 ISBN 0-679-60148-1 (v. —ISBN 0-679-60149-X (v. —ISBN 0-679-60150-3 (v. 3) eISBN: 978-0-679-64146-9 1. D. 2. Byzantine Empire—History. I. Bury, J. B. (John Bagnell), 1861–1927. II. Title. 1_r1 Cover Title Page Copyright Introduction by Daniel J. D. D. , SUCCEED TO THE WESTERN EMPIRE · THE EASTERN EMPEROR IS WITHOUT INFLUENCE CHAPTER XXVI MANNERS OF THE PASTORAL NATIONS · PROGRESS OF THE HUNS · FLIGHT OF THE GOTHS · THEY PASS THE DANUBE · GOTHIC WAR · DEFEAT AND DEATH OF VALENS · GRATIAN INVESTS THEODOSIUS WITH THE EASTERN EMPIRE · HIS CHARACTER AND SUCCESS · PEACE AND SETTLEMENT OF THE GOTHS There are many reasons to admire Edward Gibbon’s History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire.
Some of these plates are over 18 by 28 inches, and their monumental scale of drawing makes the most of it. It is from among these two series that most of the illustrations in this edition of Gibbon have been selected. Additions have been made from other series, such as that of antique vases and candelabri, of fragments discovered in excavations, and from the maps which articulate the whole Roman scene as Piranesi knew it. He was vastly prolific of etchings, making about a thousand. The views of Rome proved to be the most popular things that he ever did.
German scholars have indeed pressed this “Quellenkunde” further than it can safely be pressed. A philologist, writing his doctoral dissertation, will bring plausible reasons to prove where exactly Diodorus ceased to “write out” Ephorus, whose work we do not possess, and began to write out somebody else, whose work is also lost to us. But, though the method lends itself to the multiplication of vain subtleties, it is absolutely indispensable for scientific historiography. It is in fact part of the science of evidence.