PORTRAIT HEAD OF AN ELDER FROM SCOPPITO
1st century BCE. Marble, height 11" (28 cm).
Museo Nazionale, Chieti. [Fig. 06-13]
AULUS METELLUS (THE ORATOR)
Found near Perugia. c. 80 BCE. Bronze, height 5'11" (1.8 m).
Museo Archeologico Nazionale, Florence. [Fi
TEMPLE OF OLYMPIAN ZEUS, ATHENS
View from the southeast with the Akropolis in the distance. Building and rebuilding
phases: foundation c. 520-510 BCE, using the Doric order; temple designed by Cossutius
begun 175 BCE; left unfinished 164 BCE; completed 13
SOME STANDARD SHAPES OF GREEK VESSELS
Attributed to the Hirschfeld Workshop FUNERARY KRATER
From the Dipylon Cemetery, Athens. c. 750-735 BCE. Ceramic, height 42-5/8" (108 cm).
Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.
MODEL OF IMPERIAL ROME IN c. 324 CE [Fig. 06-42]
EXTERIOR VIEW (A) AND PLAN (B) of a TEMPLE, PERHAPS DEDICATED TO PORTUNUS
Forum Boarium (Cattle Market), Rome. Late 2nd century BCE. [Fig. 06-18a]
EXTERIOR VIEW (A) AND PLAN (B) of a TEMPLE, PERHAPS DEDICAT
AERIAL VIEW OF THE SANCTUARY OF APOLLO, DELPHI
RECONSTRUCTION DRAWING OF THE SANCTUARY OF APOLLO, DELPHI
6th-3rd century BCE. [Fig. 05-06]
RECONSTRUCTION DRAWING OF THE TREASURY OF THE SIPHNIANS
Sanctuary of Apollo, Delphi. c. 530-525 BCE. [F
Praxiteles or his followers HERMES AND THE INFANT DIONYSOS
Probably a Hellenistic or Roman copy after a Late Classical 4th-century BCE original.
Marble, with remnants of red paint on the lips and hair, height 7'1" (2.15 m).
Archaeological Museum, Olympia.
By analyzing examples of Classical and Hellenistic sculpture cited on the study sheet, explore
the relationships between culture, gender, and social identity.
Greek art, architecture, monuments, sculpture have set a standard for gener
The Ancient Near East and Egypt, considered to be the cradles of civilization where many of the earliest
evidence of great achievements in art, architecture, sciences and many more fields were documented by
our ancestors and discovered by the modern peopl
Art History Lecture Notes
WHERE ARE THE PEOPLE IN THE CAVES?
There are several theories to why humans are not seen in cave art
For spiritual reasons
Paintings of things were highly valued to them
They were equivalent to tacking up awards
Allows for hu
Art History Lecture Notes
-The statues of Woman from Brasssempouy and Woman from Willendorf, we believe that they
were made so that it speaks about the role of the woman that that time.
-Venus: is the goddess of lust and love. The word Venus was also used
Art History Lecture notes
Prehistory and Prehistoric Art in Europe
Prehistoric (before writing, History begins after the beginning of writing)r
Paleolithic Period (Old Stone Age), 40,000-10,000 B.C.
Art to remember in the Pa
Anatomy of a City: Paris in the eighteenth century
Week 12: Imperial Paris-3/28/13 Lecture Notes:
-Napoleon Bonaparte takes over Paris-declared himself emperor
-His empire covered most of Europe, especially after his second marriage to Austrian
Study Sheet #10
1.) Cezanne, Post-Impressionism
-Mont Sainte-Victoire, c. 1885-87.
-The color scheme is different, as are the attention to detail and the
juxtaposition-as opposed to the Impressionists (think Monet).
-Cezanne is loo
Art History Notes-Friday, April 13th, 2012: Nineteenth-Century Art in Europe and the
3.) Francisco Goya: Family of Charles IV, 1800.
-Underneath the riches stand a family that is self-absorbed.
-Let Spain be taken over by the French without
Art History Monday 4/9/12 Notes:
Eighteenth-Century Art Continued: Study Sheet 7
11.) Thomas Jefferson: Monticello, Charlottesville, Virginia, general view, 1770-84;
12.) Ingres, Large Odalisque, 1814.
Art History Monday March 26th 2012 Notes:
2.) Diego Velaquez, Las Meninas, 1656.
-The rise of the group portrait. Velaquez was inducted into the Spanish knighthood upon
his death-signifies the importance in art.
-The use of seeing imag