Prints as Agents of Global Exchange
Prints as Agents of Global Exchange
€ 109,00
Aantal pagina's
17 x 24 cm
Toon inhoudsopgaveVerberg inhoudsopgave
Heather Madar (Humboldt State University), “Introduction”
1. Saleema Waraich (Skidmore College), “Concealing and Revealing the Female Body in European Prints and Mughal Paintings”
2. Heather Madar, “The Sultan’s Face Looks East and West: European Prints and Ottoman Sultan Portraiture”
3. Kristel Smentek (MIT), “From Europe to Persia and Back Again: Border-Crossing Prints and the Asymmetries of Early Modern Cultural Encounter”
4. Sylvie L. Merian (Pierpont Morgan Library), “The Dissemination of Western European Prints Eastward: The Armenian Case”
5. Yoshimi Orii (Keio University, Japan), “The Catholic Reformation and Japanese Hidden Christians: Books as Historical Ties”
6. Raphaèle Preisinger (University of Zurich, Switzerland), “(Re)framing the Virgin of Guadalupe: The Concurrence of Early Modern European Prints and Pre-Conquest Devotions in Creating the Virgin”
7. Emile Carreón and Linda Báez (National University, Mexico), “Hidden Resemblances: Re-contextualized and Re-framed: Diego de Valadés´ Cross Cultural Exchange”
8. Alexandre Ragazzi (Rio de Janeiro State University, Brazil), “The Practice of Art: Auxiliary Plastic Models and Prints in Italy, Spain and Peru”
9. Corinna T. Gallori (Kunsthistorisches Institut in Florenz – Max-Planck-Institute), “Ink and Feathers: Prints, Printed Books and Mexican Featherwork”

Heather Madar (red.)

Prints as Agents of Global Exchange


De onderstaande tekst is niet beschikbaar in het Nederlands en wordt in het Engels weergegeven.
The significance of the media and communications revolution occasioned by printmaking was profound. Less a part of the standard narrative of printmaking’s significance is recognition of the frequency with which the widespread dissemination of printed works also occurred beyond the borders of Europe and consideration of the impact of this broader movement of printed objects. Within a decade of the invention of the printing press, European prints began to move globally. Over the course of the fifteenth to the eighteenth centuries, numerous prints produced in Europe traveled to areas as varied as Turkey, India, Persia, Ethiopia, China, Japan and the Americas, where they were taken by missionaries, artists, travelers, merchants and diplomats. This collection of essays explores the transmission of knowledge, both written and visual, between Europe and the rest of the world by means of prints in the early modern period.

Heather Madar

Heather Madar (Ph.D., UC Berkeley) is professor of Art at Humboldt State University. Her research and publications focus on sixteenth-century German printmaking, cross-cultural interactions between early modern Europe and the Ottoman empire and the global Renaissance. She is currently writing a book on Dürer and the depiction of cultural difference.