This work for students and scholars charts the intertwining evolution of art and science in the Florentine Renaissance
, looking at scientific innovations that drove advances in art, as well as art and artistsAE needs that further inspired scientific and technical growth.
In his 1938 classic, The World of the Florentine Renaissance
Artist, Martin Wackernagel put his Anger on the biggest hurdle to understanding the city's religious art: 'Almost all the important altarpieces from Florentine churches have survived solely in museums.
He has conducted research on the Valori family - a prominent Florentine Renaissance
family and close supporters of the Medici.
Baker, Nicholas Scott, The Fruit of Liberty: Political Culture in the Florentine Renaissance
, 1480-1550 (I Tatti Studies in Italian Renaissance History), Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press, 2013; hardback; pp.
era politics comes alive in this gripping saga that recreates not just Machiavelli's life, but his entire world.
The Ideal in the West explores how the concept of the Ideal influenced Western culture from classical Greece to Imperial Rome, the Florentine Renaissance
, and America in the 19th century.
We are, at the same time, informed of the democratising and popularising effects of new casting technology which, through commissioning and purchase, enabled the spread of Florentine Renaissance
figurative language among guilds, charitable institutions, parish churches, and families.
Forget the archeological treasures of ancient Rome, the spiritual treasures of medieval Siena, and the high art of the Florentine Renaissance
The banking system certainly has come a long way since the Florentine Renaissance
Washington, July 15 (ANI): Solving a more than 400-year-old cold case, forensic scientists have revealed that malaria, not murder, was responsible for the deaths of two members of the clan that dominated the Florentine Renaissance
The triumph of the Florentine Renaissance
depended on easy access to large quantities of pietra serena in the surrounding hills, a magical, malleable stone that gave shape to new forms and ideals.
Franklin defines the new Florentine Renaissance
style they embodied, with its basis in drawing and the human form, as one of an "obsessiveness with inventiveness in all of its aspects" (39), and sees Michelangelo, in particular, as having pursued perfection "with an almost debilitating integrity" (79).