Greek Art Powerpoint

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-Start to see  translation  -Big hair, cats
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14 Figure 5-7 Lady of Auxerre , statue of a goddess or kore, ca. 650–625 BCE. Limestone, approx. 2’ 1 1/2” high. Louvre, Paris. Has on  clothing
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15 Figure 5-7 Alternate View Total from front center © 2005 Saskia Cultural Documentation, Ltd.
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16 Figure 5-8 Kouros , ca. 600 BCE. Marble, approx. 6’ 1/2” high. Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. -Kouros is the male figure -ARCHAIC PERIOD -Influence of Egyptian with  the stance -More elongated -The brow: Mesopotamian  Characteristic -Openings between legs and  arms, generic person, not as  stylized
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17
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18 Figure 5-9 Calf Bearer (Moschophoros), dedicated by Rhonbos on the Acropolis, Athens, Greece, ca. 560 BCE. Marble, restored height approx. 5’ 5”. Acropolis Museum, Athens. -Wearing  clothing -He has a  grin,  Archaic  Smile
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19 Figure 5-10 Kroisos , from Anavysos, Greece, ca. 530 BCE. Marble, approx. 6’ 4” high. National Archaeological Museum, Athens. -Smile -The anatomy is  more muscular -Pose is still the  same
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20 Figure 5-11 Peplos Kore , from the Acropolis, Athens, Greece, ca. 530 BCE. Marble, approx. 4’ high. Acropolis Museum, Athens. -Clothed -Same structural  concepts -Facial features  are more defined
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21 Figure 5-12 Kore , from the Acropolis, Athens, Greece, ca. 520–510 BCE. Marble, approx. 1’ 9 1/2” high. Acropolis Museum, Athens.
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22 Figure 5-12 Alternate View Total from front center © 2005 Saskia Cultural Documentation, Ltd.
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23 Figure 5-12 Detail bust detail from left front © 2005 Saskia Cultural Documentation, Ltd.
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24 - Doric:  simplistic  capital- metopic  and triglyph,  Greece - Ionic:  complex  capital and base,  freeze  surrounding it,  Asia Minor  - Corinthian:  more complex  and base,  modification of  Ionic Grave Markers
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25
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26 Figure 5-13 Temple of Hera I (“Basilica”), Paestum, Italy, ca. 550 BCE. DORIC,  no base. See the columns as sculptures, not as architecture,  think, close together, rudimentary.
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27 Figure 5-14 Plan of the Temple of Hera I, Paestum, Italy, ca. 550 BCE. ADD COLUMNS TO SUPPORT THE ROOF, CAN ENTER FROM ANYWHERE.
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28 Figure 5-15 West pediment from the Temple of Artemis, Corfu, Greece, ca. 600– 580 BCE. Limestone, greatest height approx. 9’ 4”. Archaeological Museum, Corfu. -Pediments -Biggest open area on temple -Most elaborate sculptures -Gorgon -Archaic Smile to look more realistic
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29 Figure 5-16 Reconstruction drawing of the Siphnian Treasury, Delphi, Greece, ca. 530 BCE. Caryatid: female sculpture used as columns
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30 Figure 5-17 Gigantomachy , detail of the north frieze of the Siphnian Treasury, Delphi, Greece, ca. 530 BCE. Marble, approx. 2’ 1” high. Archaeological Museum, Delphi.
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31 Figure 5-18 KLEITIAS and ERGOTIMOS , François Vase (Attic black-figure volute krater), from Chiusi, Italy, ca. 570 BCE. General view (left) and detail of centauromachy on other side of vase (right). Approx. 2’ 2” high. Museo Archeologico, Florence.
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