Florence is justly named the 'cradle of the renaissance'.
Author: Beatrice Paolozzi Strozzi
Florence is justly named the 'cradle of the renaissance'. It was here that, inspired by the revival of interest in classical antiquity, fuelled by civic pride and fostered by the wealthy Medici family, a visual language was created that was to be spoken
15 For Florence, see most recently Beatrice Paolozzi Strozzi, and Marc Bormand (eds), The Springtime of the Renaissance: Sculpture and the Arts in Florence ...
Author: Erin J. Campbell
Emphasizing on the one hand the reconstruction of the material culture of specific residences, and on the other, the way in which particular domestic objects reflect, shape, and mediate family values and relationships within the home, this volume offers a distinct contribution to research on the early modern Italian domestic interior. Though the essays mainly take an art historical approach, the book is interdisciplinary in that it considers the social implications of domestic objects for family members of different genders, age, and rank, as well as for visitors to the home. By adopting a broad chronological framework that encompasses both Renaissance and Baroque Italy, and by expanding the regional scope beyond Florence and Venice to include domestic interiors from less studied centers such as Urbino, Ferrara, and Bologna, this collection offers genuinely new perspectives on the home in early modern Italy.
The Springtime of the Renaissance. Florence: Mandragora, 2013, pp. 188–95. Goldthwaite, Richard. “The Economic and Social World of Italian Renaissance ...
Author: Joseph P. Byrne
Students of the Italian Renaissance who wish to go beyond the standard names and subjects will find in this text abundant information on the lives, customs, beliefs, and practices of those who lived during this exciting time period. • Synthesizes the latest research and publication in the Italian Renaissance era by the top scholars in their respective historical fields • Covers a range of types of people and issues rarely covered in other books on the Italian Renaissance and supplies detailed coverage that adds a social dimension to traditional topics such as art, religion, and war • Authored by a prolific and highly regarded author of history texts, Joseph P. Byrne, PhD, who is expert in the Italian Renaissance • Appropriate for advanced high school and undergraduate college students as well as general readers interested in the Renaissance period in Italy
27–8. see richard Goldthwaite, The Building of Renaissance Florence (Baltimore, ... 9–11; discussed by tommaso mozzati in The Springtime of the Renaissance.
Author: Christina Neilson
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Verrocchio worked in an extraordinarily wide array of media and used unusual practices of making to express ideas.
In The Springtime of the Renaissance: Sculpture and the Arts in Florence 1400–60. Edited by Beatrice Paolozzi Strozzi and Marc Bormand, 390– 393.
Author: Maria DePrano
This book examines a Renaissance Florentine family's art patronage, even for women, inspired by literature, music, love, loss, and religion.
The Springtime of the Renaissance: Sculpture and the Arts in Florence, 1400–60. Exh. cat. Palazzo Strozzi, Florence, and Musée du Louvre, Paris; 2013–14.
Author: Timothy Wilson
Publisher: Metropolitan Museum of Art
The form of tin-glazed earthenware known as maiolica reveals much about the culture and spirit of Renaissance Italy. Engagingly decorative, often spectacularly colorful, sometimes whimsical or frankly bawdy, these magnificent objects, which were generally made for use rather than simple ornamentation, present a fascinating glimpse into the realities of daily life. Though not as well known as Renaissance painting and sculpture, maiolica is also prized by collectors and amateurs of the decorative arts the world over. This volume offers highlights of the world-class collection of maiolica at the Metropolitan Museum. It presents 135 masterpieces that reflect more than four hundred years of exquisite artistry, ranging from early pieces from Pesaro—including an eight-figure group of the Lamentation, the largest, most ambitious piece of sculpture produced in a Renaissance maiolica workshop—to everyday objects such as albarelli (pharmacy jars), bella donna plates, and humorous genre scenes. Each piece has been newly photographed for this volume, and each is presented with a full discussion, provenance, exhibition history, publication history, notes on form and glaze, and condition report. Two essays by Timothy Wilson, widely considered the foremost scholar in the field, provide overviews of the history and technique of maiolica as well as an account of the formation of The Met's collection. Also featured is a wide-ranging introduction by Luke Syson that examines how the function of an object governed the visual and compositional choices made by the pottery painter. As the latest volume in The Met's series of decorative arts highlights, Maiolica is an invaluable resource for scholars and collectors as well as an absorbing general introduction to a multifaceted subject.
... 'The rebirth of sculpted portrait in 15th-century Florence', in The Springtime of the Renaissance: sculpture and the arts in Florence 1400–1460, ed.
Author: Ana Debenedetti
Publisher: UCL Press
The recent exhibitions dedicated to Botticelli around the world show, more than ever, the significant and continued debate about the artist. Botticelli Past and Present engages with this debate. The book comprises four thematic parts, spanning four centuries of Botticelli’s artistic fame and reception from the fifteenth century. Each part comprises a number of essays and includes a short introduction which positions them within the wider scholarly literature on Botticelli. The parts are organised chronologically beginning with discussion of the artist and his working practice in his own time, moving onto the progressive rediscovery of his work from the late eighteenth to the turn of the twentieth century, through to his enduring impact on contemporary art and design. Expertly written by researchers and eminent art historians and richly illustrated throughout, the broad range of essays in this book make a valuable contribution to Botticelli studies.
Renaissance. HALFAMILLENNIUM AFTER FIRST LIGHTING UP EUROPE'S CULTURAL LANDSCAPE, the Renaissance still evokes the springtime of Modernity, when medieval ...
Author: Robert C. Davis
Publisher: Thames & Hudson
This intriguing book highlights and illustrates nearly 100 notable lives from between 1400 and 1600. Through these very readable short biographies, patterns in the history and art of the Renaissance become clear. Some names are famous - Leonardo, Luther, Lorenzo de Medici and Machiavelli - but others will be new to many readers: artists, philosophers, politicians, scientists, rebels and reactionaries, as well as an acrobat, an actress and even a star comedian. 'This attractive volume can be and should be on the shelves of anyone interested in the history and culture of the Renaissance' - The Historical Association
Renaissance artists also knew well from the writings of pliny, vitriuvius, ... “the Bronze casting challenge,” in The Springtime of the Renaissance.
Author: KelleyHelmstutler DiDio
In recent years, art historians have begun to delve into the patronage, production and reception of sculptures-sculptors' workshop practices; practical, aesthetic, and esoteric considerations of material and materiality; and the meanings associated with materials and the makers of sculptures. This volume brings together some of the top scholars in the field, to investigate how sculptors in early modern Italy confronted such challenges as procurement of materials, their costs, shipping and transportation issues, and technical problems of materials, along with the meanings of the usage, hierarchies of materials, and processes of material acquisition and production. Contributors also explore the implications of these facets in terms of the intended and perceived meaning(s) for the viewer, patron, and/or artist. A highlight of the collection is the epilogue, an interview with a contemporary artist of large-scale stone sculpture, which reveals the similar challenges sculptors still encounter today as they procure, manufacture and transport their works.
Exh., The Springtime of the Renaissance –Sculpture and the Arts in Florence 1400–60, Palazzo Strozzi, Florence, B. Paolozzi Strozzi and M. Bormand, eds.
Author: Norberto Gramaccini
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
The RF 1475–1556 Louvre Album is universally regarded as a corpus of drawings that was executed by the Venetian painter Jacopo Bellini. The album’s trajectory prior to coming into the possession of the Bellini family is elucidated in the present book. Based on Norberto Gramaccini’s interpretation, it was the Paduan painter Francesco Squarcione who was the mastermind and financier behind the drawings. The preparatory work had actually been delegated to his most gifted pupils, among them Andrea Mantegna, Jacopo Bellini ́s future son-in-law. The drawing’s topics —anatomy, perspective, archeology, mythology, contemporary chronicles, and zoology —were part of the teaching program of an art academy established by Squarcione in the 1440s, famous in its day, which provided crucial impulses for the training of artists in the modern era.
The “renewal” of lambing and springtime is translated into the logic of the early modern polis: just as Colin Clout finds lambs to tend in the springtime, ...
Author: Andrew Griffin
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
Thoughtful and thorough, Untimely Death in Renaissance Drama explores the interplay between historiography and Renaissance English drama.
... 1993 Paolozzi Strozzi, B., M. Bormand and L. Sebregondi (eds), The Springtime of the Renaissance: Sculpture and the Arts in Florence 1400–60, exh. cat.
Author: Scott Nethersole
Publisher: Yale University Press
This study is the first to examine the relationship between art and violence in 15th-century Florence, exposing the underbelly of a period more often celebrated for enlightened and progressive ideas. Renaissance Florentines were constantly subjected to the sight of violence, whether in carefully staged rituals of execution or images of the suffering inflicted on Christ. There was nothing new in this culture of pain, unlike the aesthetic of violence that developed towards the end of the 15th century. It emerged in the work of artists such as Piero di Cosimo, Bertoldo di Giovanni, Antonio del Pollaiuolo, and the young Michelangelo. Inspired by the art of antiquity, they painted, engraved, and sculpted images of deadly battles, ultimately normalizing representations of brutal violence. Drawing on work in social and literary history, as well as art history, Scott Nethersole sheds light on the relationship between these Renaissance images, violence, and ideas of artistic invention and authorship.
34 As with his precursors, Smith also sees the “Springtime of the Renaissance” beginning to warm the dark medieval winter. The thaw began in the twelfth ...
Author: Miranda Wilcox
Publisher: Oxford University Press (UK)
Winner of the Best Anthology Award from John Whitmer Historical Association Latter-day Saints have a paradoxical relationship to the past; even as they invest their own history with sacred meaning, celebrating the restoration of ancient truths and the fulfillment of biblical prophecies, they repudiate the eighteen centuries of Christianity that preceded the founding of their church as apostate distortions of the truth. Since the early days of Mormonism, Latter-day Saints have used the paradigm of apostasy and restoration in their narratives about the origin of their church. This has generated a powerful and enduring binary of categorization that has profoundly impacted Mormon self-perception and relations with others. Standing Apart explores how the idea of apostasy has functioned as a category to mark, define, and set apart "the other" in Mormon historical consciousness and in the construction of Mormon narrative identity. The volume's fifteen contributors trace the development of LDS narratives of apostasy within the context of both Mormon history and American Protestant historiography. They suggest ways in which these narratives might be reformulated to engage with the past, as well as offering new models for interfaith relations. This volume provides a novel approach for understanding and resolving some of the challenges faced by the LDS church in the twenty-first century.
F6v. This phrase, from 'he forgot' to 'springtime', is in parentheses in Freitag's text. 170 The phrase in Latin begins with the word oblitus, that is, ...
Author: Liza Blake
This volume brings together five translations of Aesopian fables that range from the beginning to the end of the English Renaissance. At the centre of the volume is an edition of the entirety of Arthur Golding’s manuscript translation of emblematic fables, A Morall Fabletalke (c. 1580s). By situating Golding’s text alongside William Caxton’s early printed translation from French (1485), Richard Smith’s English version of Robert Henryson’s Middle-Scots Moral Fabillis (1577), John Brinsley’s grammar school translation (1617), and John Ogilby’s politicized fables translated at the end of the English Civil War (1651), this book shows the wide-ranging forms and functions of the fable during this period.
Behold the springtime, which makes the heart rejoice; it is the season to fall in love and to be happy. Weenjoy that air and weather which itself may be ...
Author: LAURA ZAERR
Publisher: Mel Bay Publications
The 20 intermediate - advanced arrangements in this book invite the player on a musical-historical journey from the French trouvères to Tielman Susato. These arrangements use a variety of techniques including harmonics, prés de la table, left hand étouffé, some quick lever changes and the full range of a 36 string harp. for historic purposes, original texts with translations accompany each of the songs as well as historic notes on genres, and short biographies on each of the composers represented.•
Botticelli's Primavera captures the springtime of the Renaissance, showing gods on earth. Here is the Renaissance in its first bloom, its “springtime” of ...
Author: Rick Steves
Publisher: Hachette UK
Rick Steves Pocket guidebooks truly are a tour guide in your pocket. This colorful compact guidebook includes Rick's advice for prioritizing your time, whether you're spending 1 or 7 days in Florence. Everything a busy traveler needs is easy to access: a neighborhood overview, city walks and tours, sights, handy food and accommodations charts, an appendix packed with information on trip planning and practicalities, and a fold-out city map. Rick Steves' Pocket Florence includes the following walks and tours: Renaissance Walk Accademia Tour: Michelangelo's David Uffizi Gallery Tour Bargello Tour Duomo Museum Tour
... the artist's special concern with landscape here to the theme of the springtime as paradise, and of the haunt of the beloved as perpetual springtime.
Author: Francis Ames-Lewis
In this Volume, published in1998, Fifteen scholars reveal the ways of preserving, conceiving and creating beauty were as diverse as the cultural influenced at work at the time, deriving from antique, medieval and more recent literature and philosophy, and from contemporary notions of morality and courtly behaviour. Approaches include discussion of contemporary critical terms and how these determined writers’ appreciation of paintings, sculpture, architecture and costume; studies of the quest to create beauty in the work of artists such as Botticeli, Leonardo, Raphael, Parmigianino and Vasari; and the investigation of changes functioning of the eye and brain, or to technical innovations like those found in Venetian glass.
... Henceforth I want to gather new flowers The springtime of the better sex When they are all elegant and slender This is a sweeter and more gentle love.
Author: John S. Garrison
Publisher: McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP
Ovid transformed English Renaissance literary ideas about love, erotic desire, embodiment, and gender more than any other classical poet. Ovidian concepts of femininity have been well served by modern criticism, but Ovid's impact on masculinity in Renaissance literature remains underexamined. This volume explores how English Renaissance writers shifted away from Virgilian heroic figures to embrace romantic ideals of courtship, civility, and friendship. Ovid's writing about masculinity, love, and desire shaped discourses of masculinity across a wide range of literary texts of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, including poetry, prose fiction, and drama. The book covers all major works by Ovid, in addition to Italian humanists Angelo Poliziano and Natale Conti, canonical writers such as William Shakespeare, Christopher Marlowe, Ben Jonson, Edmund Spenser, Philip Sidney, and John Milton, and lesser-known writers such as Wynkyn de Worde, Michael Drayton, Thomas Lodge, Richard Johnson, Robert Greene, John Marston, Thomas Heywood, and Francis Beaumont. Individual essays examine emasculation, abjection, pacifism, female masculinity, boys' masculinity, parody, hospitality, and protean Jewish masculinity. Ovid and Masculinity in English Renaissance Literature demonstrates how Ovid's poetry gave vigour and vitality to male voices in English literature - how his works inspired English writers to reimagine the male authorial voice, the male body, desire, and love in fresh terms.