Pausanias identifies Ictinus as architect of the Temple of Apollo at Bassae. That temple was Doric on the exterior, Ionic on the interior, and incorporated a Corinthian column, the earliest known, at the center rear of the cella. Sources also identify Ictinus as architect of the Telesterion at Eleusis, a gigantic hall used in the Eleusinian Mysteries.
The artist Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres painted a scene showing Ictinus together with the lyric poet Pindar. The painting is known as Pindar and Ictinus and is exhibited at the National Gallery, London.
- Roth, Leland M. (1993). Understanding Architecture: Its Elements, History and Meaning (First ed.). Boulder, CO: Westview Press. p. 203. ISBN 0-06-430158-3.
- Winter, F. E. (1980). "Tradition and innovation in Doric design: the work of Iktinos". American Journal of Archaeology (American Journal of Archaeology, Vol. 84, No. 4) 84 (4): 399–416. doi:10.2307/504069. JSTOR 504069.
|Wikisource has the text of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica article Ictinus.|