Cool Rebuild Credit images

A few nice rebuild credit images I found:

Naples. San Martino Cloisters
rebuild credit
Image by Cornell University Library
Collection: A. D. White Architectural Photographs, Cornell University Library
Accession Number: 15/5/3090.01655

Title: Naples. San Martino Cloisters

Rebuilding date: ca. 1500-ca.1699
Building Date: ca. 1300-ca. 1399
Photograph date: ca. 1865-ca. 1895

Location: Europe: Italy; Naples

Materials: albumen print

Image: 11.2205 x 14.9606 in.; 28.5 x 38 cm

Style: Neopolitan Baroque

Provenance: Gift of Andrew Dickson White

Persistent URI:

There are no known copyright restrictions on this image. The digital file is owned by the Cornell University Library which is making it freely available with the request that, when possible, the Library be credited as its source.

We had some help with the geocoding from Web Services by Yahoo!

Image from page 305 of “A history of architecture in Italy from the time of Constantine to the dawn of the renaissance” (1901)
rebuild credit
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: historyofarchit02cumm
Title: A history of architecture in Italy from the time of Constantine to the dawn of the renaissance
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Cummings, Charles Amos, 1833-1905
Subjects: Architecture
Publisher: Boston, New York, Houghton Mifflin and company
Contributing Library: PIMS – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Text Appearing Before Image:
Fig. 441. Fano. Palazzo della Ragione. 288 ARCHITECTURE IN ITALY

Text Appearing After Image:
Fig. 442. Gubbio. Palazzo dei Consoli. Marino Faliero. Under these architects, it appears, the arcades ofthe two principal facades were built. Whether these arcades wereoriginally intended to support the upper wall which they now carry,or whether, as has been contended, that wall was brought forward ata later period in order to enlarge the great hall in the upper story,is uncertain. Let us hope, for the credit of their architects, that thelatter guess is the correct one. For the extreme pictorial beauty ofthe building can scarcely atone for the reckless construction, whichdefies reason and common sense, and which resulted naturally indangerous settlements, both vertical and lateral, requiring tie-rods,both longitudinal and transverse, throughout the entire length of thefacades, the walling up of arches in the lower arcade, and finally,within the last twenty years, the practical rebuilding of large por-tions of the arcades in two stories. The building is too familiar to require a descr

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