The Temple of Atena or temple of Ceres (about 500 BC), built about fifty years before the Temple of Neptune, consists of thirteen columns on the long sides and six on the short ones, with a large porch in front of the cell.
The Temple of Neptune or Poseidon (mid-5th century BC) - It is considered to be the most perfect example of Doric Templar architecture in Italy and Greece. - The temple of Neptune - Poseidon, stands on a base with three steps on which a colonnade of 6x14 Doric columns (24.14x59.88 m.) Is set. Inside, a high step marks the passage from the prònaos (the front vestibule), consisting of two columns, to the cell (the nucleus of the temple intended to guard the divine simulacrum). The cell, raised, is divided into three naves. Opposite the prònaos is the opistòdomos (rear vestibule) with a cell enclosed between two porticoes and divided into three naves by two rows of columns. The naos divided into three naves by two rows of double order columns, on which the roof trusses were placed. Basilica Tempio dedicated to Hera 550 a. C., since its structure did not respect the canons of sacred architecture, archaeologists of the eighteenth century exchanged it for a public building and gave it the name of Basilica.
The Basilica, the oldest, of Doric order with eighteen columns on the long sides and nine on the short ones. The cell, which is preceded by a portico, is divided into two naves by a row of columns. The Basilica, the most ancient, of Doric order with eighteen columns on the long sides and nine on the short. The cell, that is preceded by a portico, has divided into two aisles from a line of columns. Basilica - Basilica 550 b. C.
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