- Italian High Renaissance and Baroque Sculpture (Introduction to Italian Sculpture)
- Italian High Renaissance and Baroque Sculpture
- Italian Baroque art
Italian High Renaissance and Baroque Sculpture (Introduction to Italian Sculpture)
The Italian High Renaissance, Raphael2017 per giovani a sanremo 2015 piazza vittorio emanuele catania siero vitamina c diego dalla palma
This is undoubtedly the introduction to Italian sculpture. Pope-Hennessy's acute visual sensitivity and intelligent critique of plastic form enriches the reader's understanding. Sir John Pope-Hennessy was one of this century's most distinguished art historians and museum directors. First published in , Sir John Pope-Hennessy's classic Introduction to Italian Sculpture still stands as the definitive introduction to the subject. A triumph of clear organization, sustained critical scholarship and certain aesthetic judgement, its three volumes bring order to a huge mass of material, and present a magisterial survey of one of the most creative phases in Western art.
Italian High Renaissance and Baroque Sculpture
The Italian High Baroque, Sculpture and Architecture
Italian Baroque art
This course covers the architecture, sculpture, and painting of central and north Italy during the High Renaissance, Mannerist, and early Baroque periods. The first half of the semester traces the emergence of the High Renaissance style in late Quattrocento Florence and early Cinquecento Rome, and focuses in depth on Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Raphael, and Bramante. The course concludes with a consideration of the powerful realism of the early Baroque from the Bolognese Carracci and their followers such as Guido Reni, to Caravaggio and Bernini in Rome. Throughout the course an attempt is made to present the art in relation to the history and culture from which it emerged, and of which it is an expression and reflection. There is a strong emphasis on teaching on site, in order to exploit the possibility of bringing to life the works of art in their original context as much as possible.
First published in , Sir John Pope-Hennessy's classic Introduction to Italian Sculpture still stands as the definitive introduction to the subject. A triumph of clear organization, sustained critical scholarship and certain aesthetic judgement, its three volumes bring order to a huge mass of material, and present a magisterial survey of one of the most creative phases in Western art. These books have long been indispensable for scholars, students, curators, collectors and dealers. For the fourth edition of this great work, the text has been revised and updated, and new notes and bibliographies have been added. The design has been dramatically transformed, with all the illustrations now appearing in a single sequence integrated with the narrative text.
In the time since Sarah Blake McHam lamented the relative dearth of scholarship on Italian Renaissance sculpture in her introduction to Looking at Italian Renaissance Sculpture New York: Cambridge University Press, click here for review , the field has been enriched by a number of voices and publications, as well as the application of new interpretive methodologies. The same period has also seen a striking number of international exhibitions devoted to Italian sculpture in marble, bronze, and terra cotta, so these extraordinarily heavy and unwieldy works have been transported and recontextualized, at least temporarily, as indeed frequently happened in early modern Europe. Ostrow highlighted new trends in sculpture research in Critical Perspectives on Roman Baroque Sculpture University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, , while acknowledging the ongoing need to apply a range of approaches to the specific challenges of studying three-dimensional works of art. The conference under review therefore provided a welcome sampling of current research and methodological approaches to early modern sculpture in many materials, in Italy and beyond. This one-day conference, organized by Kelley Helmstutler Di Dio at the University of Vermont in Burlington, presented ten stimulating presentations focused on the making and meaning of European Renaissance and Baroque sculpture.
Italian Baroque art is a term that is used here to refer to Italian painting and sculpture in the Baroque manner executed over a period that extended from the late sixteenth to the mid eighteenth centuries. During the Counter Reformation , the Council of Trent —63 , in which the Roman Catholic Church answered many questions of internal reform raised by both Protestants and by those who had remained inside the Catholic Church, addressed the representational arts in a short and somewhat oblique passage in its decrees. This was subsequently interpreted and expounded by clerical authors such as Molanus , the Flemish theologian, who demanded that paintings and sculptures in church contexts should depict their subjects clearly and powerfully, and with decorum, without the stylistic airs of Mannerism. Caravaggio — , born and trained in Milan , stands as one of the most original and influential contributors to late sixteenth century and early seventeenth century European painting. Controversially, he not only painted figures, even those of classical or religious themes, in contemporary clothing, or as ordinary living men and women, but his inclusion of the seedier side of life such as dirty feet was in marked contrast to the usual trend of the time which was to idealise the religious or classical figure by treating it with the decorum considered appropriate to its status.