» » Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art
Download Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art djvu

Download Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art djvu

by Jean A. Givens

Author: Jean A. Givens
Subcategory: Humanities
Language: English
Publisher: Cambridge University Press (November 29, 2004)
Pages: 256 pages
Category: Other
Rating: 4.9
Other formats: mbr txt lrf mobi

Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art examines the working practices of medieval artists and challenges many assumptions about pre-modern science and art, especially the notion that descriptive art is a natural response to scientific empiricism.

Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art examines the working practices of medieval artists and challenges many assumptions about pre-modern science and art, especially the notion that descriptive art is a natural response to scientific empiricism. In this study, Jean Givens defines late medieval visual communication strategies and reveals the various modes of organizing and displaying knowledge

Jean Givens demonstrates how medieval image making offers new insights into the syntax of visual communication and the function of descriptive art in both .

Jean Givens demonstrates how medieval image making offers new insights into the syntax of visual communication and the function of descriptive art in both sacred and secular contexts. In defining late medieval visual communication strategies, Givens reveals the various modes of organizing and displaying knowledge. Her study of the working practices of medieval artists Jean Givens demonstrates how medieval image making offers new insights into the syntax of visual communication and the function of descriptive art in both sacred and secular contexts.

Автор: Jean A. Givens Название: Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art Издательство: Cambridge .

She demonstrates how medieval image making offers new insights into the syntax of visual communication and the function of descriptive art in both sacred and secular contexts.

Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art. Article. Since the 16th century, art historians have debated the methods of medieval artists. A frequent topic of discussion and one that has been invoked at times to distinguish the medieval artist from his early modern successor is the extent to which medieval art is based on the observation of nature View.

cle{nAI, title {Observation and image-making in Gothic art}, author {Givens}, journal {Endeavour}, year {1999}, volume . As argued here, assessing these images and the visua. ONTINUE READING.

cle{nAI, title {Observation and image-making in Gothic art}, author {Givens}, journal {Endeavour}, year {1999}, volume {23 4}, pages {. A frequent topic of discussion and one that has been invoked at times to distinguish the medieval artist from his early modern successor is the extent to which medieval art is based on the observation of nature.

Similar books and articles. Observation and ImageMaking in Gothic Art. Xiv + 231 P. Figs. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2005. Jean A. Givens;, Karen M. Reeds;, Alain Touwaide. Visualizing Medieval Medicine and Natural History, 1200–1550. Givens JA1. Author information. 1. University of Connecticut, USA. jgivensarts.

Jean A. Givens, Observation and Image-Making in Gothic Art (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005), pp. 92, 95, 99, pls 28, 30. Givens, ‘Reading and Writing the Illustrated Tractatus de herbis, 1280-1526’, in Visualising Medieval Medicine and Natural History, 1200-1550. Givens, ‘Reading and Writing the Illustrated Tractatus de herbis, 1280-1526’, in Visualising Medieval Medicine and Natural History, 1200-1550, ed. by Jean A. Givens, Karen M. Reeds, and Alain Touwaide, AVISTA Studies in the History of Medieval Technology, Science, and Art, 5 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2006), pp. 115-45 (pp. 115-25)

Keywords: hardback, Cambridge University, Jean, Givens, Gothic art, University Press, XXIV, ISBN, Image Making.

Keywords: hardback, Cambridge University, Jean, Givens, Gothic art, University Press, XXIV, ISBN, Image Making.

Jean Givens demonstrates how medieval image making offers new insights into the syntax of visual communication and the function of descriptive art in both sacred and secular contexts. In defining late medieval visual communication strategies, Givens reveals the various modes of organizing and displaying knowledge. Her study of the working practices of medieval artists challenges many assumptions about pre-modern science and art, especially the notion that descriptive art is a natural response to scientific empiricism.