Amsterdam University Press
Contamination and Purity in Early Modern Art and Architecture
Titel
Contamination and Purity in Early Modern Art and Architecture
Prijs
€ 129,00
ISBN
9789462988699
Uitvoering
Hardback
Aantal pagina's
368
Publicatiedatum
Afmetingen
17 x 24 cm
Discipline
Geschiedenis
Ook beschikbaar als
eBook PDF - € 128,99

Lauren Jacobi, Daniel Zolli (red.)

Contamination and Purity in Early Modern Art and Architecture

De onderstaande tekst is niet beschikbaar in het Nederlands en wordt in het Engels weergegeven.
The concepts of purity and contamination preoccupied early modern Europeans fundamentally, structuring virtually every aspect of their lives, not least how they created and experienced works of art and the built environment. In an era that saw a great number of objects and people in motion, the meteoric rise of new artistic and building technologies, and religious upheaval exert new pressures on art and its institutions, anxieties about the pure and the contaminated - distinctions between the clean and unclean, sameness and difference, self and other, organization and its absence - took on heightened importance. In this series of geographically and methodologically wide-ranging essays, thirteen leading historians of art and architecture grapple with the complex ways that early modern actors negotiated these concerns, covering topics as diverse as Michelangelo's unfinished sculptures, Venetian plague hospitals, Spanish-Muslim tapestries, and emergency currency. The resulting volume offers surprising new insights into the period and into the modern disciplinary routines of art and architectural history.
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Redacteurs

Lauren Jacobi

Lauren Jacobi is the Clarence H. Blackall Career Development Associate Professor of Architectural History in the History, Theory + Criticism section of the Department of Architecture at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Her first book is The Architecture of Banking in Renaissance Italy: Constructing the Spaces of Money (2019).

Daniel Zolli

Daniel M. Zolli is Assistant Professor in the Department of Art History at The Pennsylvania State University. He is a specialist in early modern European art, with a particular focus on fourteenth-, fifteenth- and sixteenth-century Italy. He is preparing a monograph on theories and practices of material experimentation in Donatello's workshops.