The renaissance of art in Italy
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The renaissance of art in Italy an illustrated history

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Published by Scribner and Welford in New York .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfilm. New Haven, Conn. : Research Publications, 1973. On 1 microfilm reel with other titles ; 35 mm. (American architectural books ; reel 7, no. 85).

Statementby Leader Scott.
SeriesAmerican architectural books ;, reel 7, no. 85.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 69000 (N)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationxxii, 384 p.
Number of Pages384
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3228392M
LC Control Number83140154

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Book Description. This book advances a set of hypotheses about the aims and aspirations of Italian Renaissance art in general and the nature of art-historical inquiry. It draws upon the history of literature, philosophy, religion and economic history, along with detailed and illuminating accounts of Raphael's major by: 1.   A very useful textbook for the history of the art of the Italian Renaissance. It does a great job of showing how the art functioned in context: religious, political, social, etc. There is a lot more to know about the art of this period than meets the eye, this book will show readers these hidden aspects of the Renaissance/5. "The Italian Renaissance" is a nice introduction to the period. The first part written by Mr. Plumb examines the Renaissance from several different topical areas (politics, the arts, etc) and well as by geography (i.e., city be city); and is very readable and informative though a little dated as this was written in /5(50).   "The Renaissance Art Book" examines thirty masterpieces of the period by five Italian masters: Fra Angelico (e.g., "The Kiss of Judas"), Sandro Botticelli (e.g., "Birth of Venus"), Leonardo da Vinci (e.g., "Virgin of the Rocks"), Michelangelo Buonarroti (e.g., "The Last Judgment"), and Raphael Sanzio (e.g., "St. George and the Dragon")/5(7).

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Renaissance art. Written By: Renaissance art, painting, sculpture, architecture, music, and literature produced during the 14th, 15th, and 16th centuries in Europe under the combined influences of an increased awareness of nature, a revival of classical learning, and a more individualistic view of man. Art and carnage in the Italian Renaissance “The Beauty and the Terror” shows the dark side of a fabled era Books and arts Mar 26th edition The Beauty and the Terror. The main thesis of the book is that for the first time in centuries, Italian society, between the 14th and 16th century, encouraged individualism and this directly led to the Renaissance. 4. Lauro Martines, Power and Imagination: City-States in Renaissance Italy (John Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, ). “Jacob Burckhardt’s book, The Civilization of the Renaissance in Italy, really starts the whole tradition” Baxandall’s work has been incredibly influential and most people who study 15th century Italian Renaissance art still have to—and should—engage with his work. I still teach it on my MA in Renaissance Studies.