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Art in Renaissance Italy (3RD 05 - Old Edition)by John Paoletti
Synopses & ReviewsPlease note that used books may not include additional media (study guides, CDs, DVDs, solutions manuals, etc.) as described in the publisher comments.
KEY BENEFIT: A glance at the pages of Art in Renaissance Italy shows at once its freshness and breadth of approach, which includes thorough explanation into how and why works of art, buildings, prints, and other forms of visual production came to be. The authors also discuss how men and women of the Renaissance regarded art and artists, why works of Renaissance art look the way they do, and what this means to us. Unlike other books on the subject, this one covers not only Florence and Rome, but also Venice and the Veneto, Assisi, Siena, Milan, Pavia, Padua, Mantua, Verona, Ferrara, Urbino, and Naples–each governed in a distinctly different manner, every one with individual, political, and social structures that inevitably affected artistic styles. Spanning more than three centuries, the narrative brings to life the rich tapestry of Italian Renaissance society and the art that is its enduring legacy. Throughout, special features, including textual sources from the period and descriptions of social rituals, evoke and document the people and places of this dynamic age. The book covers the art and artists of Italy during the Renaissance–Florence, Rome, Milan, Venice, Naples and other regions, from the 13th through the 15th centuries. For Renaissance art enthusiasts and others interested in the art of Italy’s Renaissance.
Table of Contents
PART 1: THE LATE THIRTEENTH AND EARLY FOURTEENTH CENTURIES.
1. The Origins of the Renaissance.
9. Pisa and Florence.
PART 2: THE FIFTEENTH CENTURY.
12. Florence: Commune and Guild.
13. Florence: The Medici and the Appropriation of Political Propaganda.
14. Rome: Re-establishing Papal Power.
15. Venice and the Veneto.
16. Courtly Art.
17. Sforza Milan.
PART 3: THE FIRST HALF OF THE SIXTEENTH CENTURY.
18. Milan and Lombardy.
19. Florence: The Renewed Republic.
20. The Rome of Julius II, Leo X, and Clement VII.
21. Mantua, Parma, and Genoa: The Arts at Court.
22. Florence: Mannerism and the Medici.
23. Venice: Vision and Monumentality.
PART 4: THE LATER SIXTEENTH CENTURY.
24. The Rome of Paul III.
25. The Demands of the Council of Trent.
26. Milan and Northern Italy: Reform and Innovation.
27. Rome: A European Capital City.
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