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The Italian Renaissance culture and society in Italy by Peter Burke

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Published by Princeton University Press in Princeton, N.J .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Italy,
  • Italy.

Subjects:

  • Renaissance -- Italy,
  • Arts, Italian,
  • Arts, Renaissance -- Italy,
  • Art patronage -- Italy,
  • Artists and patrons -- Italy,
  • Italy -- Civilization -- 1268-1559

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPeter Burke.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDG445 .B85 1987
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 287 p. :
Number of Pages287
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2374377M
ISBN 100691094314, 0691028389
LC Control Number87002526

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Books shelved as italian-renaissance: The House of Medici: Its Rise and Fall by Christopher Hibbert, The Scarlet Contessa by Jeanne Kalogridis, The Birth. From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes Italian Renaissance () Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays. Stephen Campbell & Michael Cole offer a new and invigorating approach to Italian Renaissance art that combines a straightforward chronological structure with new insights and approaches from contemporary scholarship. Drawing on the most recent scholarship, this book is accessible to students and non-specialist readers, telling the story of art Cited by: 7. 5. Jacob Burckhardt, The Civilization of the Renaissance in Italy (Penguin Classics) Third Printing Edition, (Penguin Books Hamondsworth, ). This remains a very influential work on the Italian Renaissance and especially the origins of the Renaissance. It was published in the 19th century by one of the most acclaimed historians of the century.

The Italian Renaissance (Italian: Rinascimento [rinaʃʃiˈmento]) was a period in Italian history that covered the 15th (Quattrocento) and 16th (Cinquecento) centuries, spreading across Europe and marking the transition from the Middle Ages to nuamooreaid.com: 14th century – 17th century. Italian literature - Italian literature - The Renaissance: The European Renaissance (the “rebirth” of the classical past) really began in 14th-century Italy with Petrarch and Boccaccio. The 15th century, devoid as it was of major poetic works, was nevertheless of very great importance because it was the century in which a new vision of human life, embracing a different conception of man. The Italian writers Boccaccio, Pico, and Niccolo Machiavelli were able to distribute their works much more easily and cheaply because of the rise of the printed book. Alas, the Italian Renaissance could not last forever, and beginning in with the French invasion of Italian land Italy was plagued by the presence of foreign powers vying for. “Jacob Burckhardt’s book, The Civilization of the Renaissance in Italy, really starts the whole tradition” Baxandall’s work has been incredibly influential and most people who study 15th century Italian Renaissance art still have to—and should—engage with his .

Jul 25,  · "Since the Second World War, an international group of scholars has been carrying out the most detailed research on the Italian Renaissance garden, which has changed our traditional conception of them. Claudia Lazzaro's book brings this information to the non-scholarly reader for the first time. Jun 26,  · In The Italian Renaissance Nude, Jill Burke sets aside art history’s unexamined assumptions and casts a fresh eye on artworks we thought we knew, all the while carefully reading ancient, medieval and Renaissance texts to glean important historical insights.”—Rebecca Zorach, Mary Jane Crowe Professor of Art History, Northwestern University. Aug 21,  · Florence, where the Italian Renaissance began, was an independent republic. It was also a banking and commercial capital and, after London and Constantinople, the third-largest city in Europe. Renaissance architecture is the European architecture of the period between the early 14th and early 16th centuries in different regions, demonstrating a conscious revival and development of certain elements of ancient Greek and Roman thought and material culture. Stylistically, Renaissance architecture followed Gothic architecture and was succeeded by Baroque architecture.