A fragment of the temple façade, now broken and fallen to the ground, but able to be examined more easily than in its usual position at the top of columns which were 19 metres high. It exhibits the elaborate and richly cut mouldings that make up the various different layers of the entablature. This image raises more questions about the orientation of some of these details. As shown here it is obvious from the lighting and the rocks behind that the piece is sitting on the ground, but the entablature itself is upside down. The photographer's label on the reverse prefers turning the image through 180 degrees, in which case the picture becomes confusing as the subject defies gravity, but the entablature then reads "correctly". This daguerreotype follows that in lot 50 in the photographer's numbering sequence.