I will try here briefly to say why, without Pikionis, the place became poorer.
Today, when the Greek wheel - if we imagine this image - lost almost all of its spokes or spokes and folded at the central point, at the tegili of the wheel, the difficulties for some self-knowledge and the development, on top of this self-knowledge, of some new civilization multiplied so much so that it slips through our hands, not only the chimera (whose business it is always to slip), but still more the realization of a similar prospect.
And that can't be a very good sign without necessarily being a sign of despair. [...] (From the edition)
The architect Dimitris Pikionis - A'
The architect Dimitris Pikionis - II
Socrates Kougeas and middle Greece
Palimpsest of Homer
"Theseus" by Andre Zid
A quatrain by Heilderlin
Measurements: Trisagio to three poets
From Pisa to Athens: The case of Pound
Tribute to EA Blair
Pavlos Valery and the arguments of logic
Wittgenstein's Tractatus and "the soothsayer . . ."
The Autobiographies (Autobiographisches) of a great (1879 - 1955)