• Cathedral pulpit 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      From the concept of the heroa and the funerary monuments with domes, we must now return to the progression of the veneration of the martyrs in the West, first of all, in cemeteries. Shot of pulpit in the Cathedral of Split.
    • Domical structure immediately behind the fastigium 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      Even as the fastigium implied the presence of a deity, so the domical reception hall immediately behind it reinforced the concept of celestial power. Shot of the reception hall behind the fastigium of Diocletian's palace.
    • Exterior wall of Diocletian's Palace in Split 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      The harbor originally came to the walls of the palace for an escape by sea, should that become necessary. Exterior wall of Diocletian's Palace on the side facing the sea.
    • Interior of Diocletian's mausoleum/Cathedral of Split 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      Diocletian's mausoleum has been converted into the Cathedral of Split. Its iconography most appropriate to the resurrected Christ. Shot of the interior of Cathedral in Split, Croatia.
    • Landward side wall of Diocletian's Palace 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      A sidewall to give an indication of the size of the palace. Exterior wall of Diocletian's Palace on the side facing the land.
    • Main entrance to Diocletian's Palace 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      Main entrance to Diocletian's palace, opposite the seaward side. Shot of the main entrance to Diocletian's palace.
    • Mausoleum of Diocletian 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      The eight-sided domical mausoleum of Diocletian reiterates the shape of the heroa and the use of the dome with its concept of heavens, eternity, divinity, and power. Shot of Diocletian's mausoleum.
    • Mausoleum/Cathedral of Split 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      Details of exquisite carving of the capitals in the cathedral. Carved capitals in the Split Cathedral.
    • Peristyle (central square of the Palace) 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      Columns surrounding atrium facing imperial reception hall. Peristyle in Diocletian's palace.
    • Peristyle close-up 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      The base of the peristyle with people in the scene. Peristyle in Diocletian's palace.
    • Police station behind the royal reception hall 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      In 1972, the power of the state was represented by the Yugoslavian flag outside the police station. Police station immediately behind royal reception hall.
    • The fastigium 

      Bruggink, Donald J. (Western Theological Seminary (Holland, Michigan), 19)
      Under the fastigium the emperor revealed himself to his subjects. The fastigium was familiar in its use in temple architecture. Fastigium in Diocletian's Palace shot between two columns.