By Barbara E. Borg
A spouse to Roman Art encompasses a number of inventive genres, historical contexts, and smooth ways for a entire advisor to Roman art.
• Offers accomplished and unique essays at the learn of Roman art
• Contributions from uncommon students with unrivalled services overlaying a vast diversity of foreign approaches
• Focuses at the socio-historical facets of Roman artwork, masking numerous subject matters that experience no longer been awarded in any aspect in English
• Includes either shut readings of person paintings works and basic discussions
• Provides an outline of major features of the topic and an advent to present debates within the field
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Extra info for A Companion to Roman Art
Looking back after more than a century of scholarship, we may fairly say that in the first aim scholars of Roman art were remarkably successful. Talk of “decline” has been all but banished from our books—even when discussing the art of late antiquity—and few writers now feel the need to justify the subject as an independent field of study, distinct from Greek and Hellenistic art. In the second aim, however, the field has been conspicuously less successful. Within particular genres of monument, like historical relief or monumental sarcophagi, scholars have made great strides in describing and analyzing the way in which styles change; and plausible explanations have been advanced as to why they change as they do.
Caesar: What! Rome produce no art! Is peace not an art? is war not an art? is government not an art? is civilization not an art? All these we give you in exchange for a few ornaments. You will have the best of the bargain. Thus, in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, those scholars who were attempting to found the new field of “Roman art” felt that they were faced with two urgent tasks. The first was to try to establish that there really was such a thing as “Roman art”; that it was not merely Greek art in decline.
Bretschneider, Rome, 1985). Stewart, P. (2004) Roman Art. Oxford University Press, Oxford. Stewart, P. (2008) The Social History of Roman Art. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. Storia dell’arte romana (2011–2012), 3 vols. Jaca, Milan. E. (1976) Roman Art. Penguin Books, Harmondsworth. , and Ritter von Hartel, W. (1895) Die Wiener Genesis. Tempsky, Prag (= Roman Art; Some of Its Principles and Their Application to Early Christian Painting, translated by Mrs. S. Arthur Strong. Macmillan, New York, 1900).
A Companion to Roman Art by Barbara E. Borg