An antae temple, also a distyle in antis temple, is a special name given to a type of ancient Greek or Roman temple that has side walls that extend to form a porch at the front or rear (or both) and terminated in structural pillars that were called the antae. If columns were placed in advance of the walls or antae, the temple was termed prostyle and if columns surrounded the temple it was termed peripteral.
- Henry Ellis (sir); British museum dept. of Gr. and Rom. antiq (1833). The British museum. Elgin and Phigaleian marbles (by Sir. H. Ellis). Charles Knight. pp. 72–. Retrieved 25 October 2012.
- Taylor, G. (1971). The Roman temples of Lebanon: a pictorial guide. Les temples romains au Liban; guide illustré. Dar el-Machreq Publishers. Retrieved 25 October 2012.