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The castle (right), palace and tomb of Ali Pasha as seen from the island of Ioannina lake.
The palace and the tomb of Ali Pasha at Ioannina.
View of Ioannina. In the centre, the mosque of Aslan Pasha. Ioannina did not in fact become Greek territory until the 1913 Treaty of Bucarest, after the Balcan Wars. The proposition that it be ceded to Greece in 1878 was rejected by the Congress of Berlin due to the reaction of the Ottoman side.
Plan of typical house of affluent Ottoman family: 1. Outer court 2. Entrance. 3. Middle court 4. Stairs and principal gallery, first floor 5. Chamber of reception. 6. Inner court. 7. Apartments of the harem. 8. Kitchen. 9. Halleries of the harem. 10. Streets.
Map of the Lake Pambotis.
A curious jet d'eau at Ioannina. It consists of a small castle built of marble surmounted by cannon, and surrounded by regular lines which play upon each other in imitation of a bombardment: between the cannon, on the parapet, stand figures of parrots, lions, and other birds or beasts, who spout water also out of their mouths as if in mockery at what is going forward.
Ali Pasha Tepelenli of Ioannina. Drawn from nature on 14 March at Butrint Lake, by Louis Dupré.
Ο Dupré επηρεασμένος από τον Pouqueville –τον οποίο γνώρισε και φιλοτέχνησε την προσωπογραφία του– και από ό,τι ο Γάλλος πρόξενος έγραψε για…
Ismail Bey and Mehmed Pasha, sons of Veli Pasha of Thessaly and grandsons of AliPasha of Ioannina, by Louis Dupré.
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