Early Modern Spaces in Motion
Titel
Early Modern Spaces in Motion
Subtitel
Design, Experience and Rhetoric
Prijs
€ 109,00
ISBN
9789463725811
Uitvoering
Hardback
Aantal pagina's
274
Taal
Engels
Publicatiedatum
Afmetingen
17 x 24 x 1.9 cm
Inhoudsopgave
Toon inhoudsopgaveVerberg inhoudsopgave

List of Illustrations
Acknowledgments
Introduction: Bodies and Buildings in Motion (Kimberley Skelton)
The Palace Underworld: Recreational Space and Visual Pleasure at the Castello del Buonconsiglio, Trent (Chriscinda Henry)
Passages to Fantasy: The Performance of Motion in Cellini's Fontainebleau Portal and the Galerie François I (Nicole Bensoussan)
The Catholic Country House in Early Modern England: Motion, Piety and Hospitality, c.1580-1640 (Ga¿per Jakovac)
Sensory Vibration and Social Reform at San Michele a Ripa in Rome (Kimberley Skelton)
The Rise of the Staircase (Freek Schmidt)
Movement Through Ruins: Re-experiencing Ancient Baalbek with Jean de la Roque (Edmund Thomas)
A Paper Tour of the Metropolis: The Architecture of Early Modern London in the Royal Magazine (Jocelyn Anderson)
Libraries in Motion: Forms of Movement in the Early Modern Library (1450-1770) (James W. P. Campbell)
Index
Works Cited
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Kimberley Skelton (red.)

Early Modern Spaces in Motion

Design, Experience and Rhetoric

De onderstaande tekst is niet beschikbaar in het Nederlands en wordt in het Engels weergegeven.
Stretching back to antiquity, motion had been a key means of designing and describing the physical environment. But during the sixteenth through eighteenth centuries, individuals across Europe increasingly designed, experienced, and described a new world of motion: one characterized by continuous, rather than segmented, movement. New spaces that included vistas along house interiors and uninterrupted library reading rooms offered open expanses for shaping sequences of social behaviour, scientists observed how the Earth rotated around the sun, and philosophers attributed emotions to neural vibrations in the human brain. Early Modern Spaces in Motion examines this increased emphasis on motion with eight essays encompassing a geographical span of Portugal to German-speaking lands and a disciplinary range from architectural history to English. It consequently merges longstanding strands of analysis considering people in motion and buildings in motion to explore the cultural historical attitudes underpinning the varied impacts of motion in early modern Europe.
Redacteur

Kimberley Skelton

Kimberley Skelton is an independent scholar and has held research and teaching posts in the UK and the US. Her research explores intersections of architectural, intellectual, and cultural history, especially involving notions of sensory perception. She has recently published The Paradox of Body, Building and Motion in Seventeenth-Century England.