Philae (deserted settlement)
Found in 21 Collections and/or Records:
233 x 156 mm. A view showing a large crocodile (probably dead) on the banks of the Nile in the Philae region.
229 x 164 mm. A pleasing composition looking up towards the ruined mosque and the rocky hillside from the bank of the Nile, with a clump of palms in the foreground.
Approximately 220 x 160 mm. Photographer unknown.
241 x 193 mm. A view showing the Temple of Isis and Phaoraoh's Bed (Temple of Harendotes) on the island of Philae, under several feet of water from the reservoir at Aswan.
232 x 156 mm. A view from the top of the pylon of the Great Temple and the small temple called Pharaoh's Bed.
78 x 78 mm. A view of 'Pharaoh's Bed', a temple on the island of Philae south of Aswan, with the Nile in the foreground.
78 x 78 mm. A view showing the pylons of the Temple of Isis on Philae, with the Nile in the foreground.
78 x 78 mm. A distant view of Philae showing the Temple of Isis and 'Pharaoh's Bed'.
40 x 70 mm.
130 x 85 mm. Showing a temple.
70 x 44 mm.
230 x 162 mm. A landscape view of the ruined mosque and its tower in the foreground, the Nile beyond and the Island of Philae in the distance. This view was taken near the village of Mishdd. In his commentary, Frith states: 'The picture being almost an instantaneous one, the waves or ripples upon the river re preserved, although perhaps somewhat at the expense of the deeper shadows.
235 x 156 mm. A view looking across the Nile towards the riverwall and temples of Philae. Visible behind the wall are part of Pharaoh's Bed and the pylon gateways of the Great Temple.
44 x 70 mm.
65 x 40 mm.
140 x 85 mm.
226 x 155mm. A view looking south along the colonnade on the western side of the island which leads to the Great Temple, with the Nile beyond and the granite formations on the Island of Biggeh in the background.
234 x 152 mm. A view showing the temple colonnades at the left of the print with the Nile winding away through a rocky landscape beyond. The island of Philae lies above the Asswan Dam, completed in 1906, and when the sluices were closed, the island was submerged. With the building of the second dam the problem of the survival of the monuments at Philae became acute and a twenty year project to remove the buildings to Agilkia has recently been completed.
229 x 152 mm. A view showing part of the temple of Isis and the colonnade leading up to it, with broken rubble and stone in the foreground.