Art 4405

Art 4405 - 1 Art 4405 December 6, 2007...

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Art 4405 December 6, 2007 *exedra/columns/sticking out/columner/Sergis & Bachus: important because its Byzantine and find it 1000 miles away The Latin Conquest (1204-1261) {slides} There are few signs of the Latin Conquest in Constantinople, as Rodley (p. 265) indicated: “in Constantinople, Latin effort went into removal rather than addition.” 1182: a riot in Constantinople had left many “Latins” killed. 1204: the Byzantine Empire was divided by the conquering parties: the Venetians took the coasts, the Knights Templar took the Southern Territories, the Northern Europeans took Constantinople. “Latins,” not Greeks, in Constantinople, don’t practice religion in same way Artists fled Constantinople and went to the west or to where the Byzantine court went into exile, namely: o Nicaea (near Constantinople) o Epiros (on the west coast of Greece) o Trebizond (on the southeastern shore of the Black Sea) The Palaiologan Dynasty {slide} In July of 1261, Michael VIII Palaiologos (who was the regent for a young heir to the throne of the exiled Byzantine court in Nicea) re-conquered Constantinople when the Venetian fleet was occupied elsewhere. He established the last major dynasty of the Byzantine Empire: The Palaiologan Dynasty Constantinople was in shambles when they took over. Major restoration projects were undertaken. The Palaiologan restorations were undertaken by artists that had come from the
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This note was uploaded on 03/26/2009 for the course ART 4405 taught by Professor Camerlenghi during the Fall '07 term at LSU.

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Art 4405 - 1 Art 4405 December 6, 2007...

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