The Performativity Of Shrines In A Byzantine Church: The Shrines Of St. Demetrios / Перформативность Усыпальниц В Византийской Церкви: Святилища И Реликварии Св. Димитрия, 2010 East Carolina University
The Performativity Of Shrines In A Byzantine Church: The Shrines Of St. Demetrios / Перформативность Усыпальниц В Византийской Церкви: Святилища И Реликварии Св. Димитрия, Jelena Bogdanović
Within the Byzantine ecclesiastical tradition, shrines — architectural structures which both enclosed and revealed saints’ remains — defined human bodies within the church space in a remarkable way. Starting in the fourth century, it became customary to exhume and move entire bodies, to permit their fragmentation, and to expose them in architectural settings other than the altar table in the sanctuary space. This practice echoed popular and private piety, which included reporting of miracles of saintly relics that recalled Gospels’ miracles and the hope for corporeal salvation. -- В византийской церковной традиции усыпальницы представляли собой архитектурные конструкции, которые одновременно и …
Art And Architecture: Russia, 2010 East Carolina University
Art And Architecture: Russia, Jelena Bogdanović
Receiving Christianity only in 988/9, the East Slavic Rus' expressly appropriated art and architecture based on Byzantine models and elaborated their own styles. *Kiev, *Novgorod, and *Vladimir (Suzdalia) define the major foci of Rus' accomplishments in the pre-Mongolian period, before the 1230s. Only after the battle at *Kulikovo (1380) did monumental arts revive. And only when Prince Ivan the Great (r. 1462–1505) commissioned architects Aristotele Fioravanti and Alevisio Novi to work in the *Kremlin did the Italian Renaissance significantly influence Russian architecture.
Art And Architecture: Serbian, 2010 East Carolina University
Art And Architecture: Serbian, Jelena Bogdanović
From the 9th-century conversion to Christianity until the 11th century, the ecclesiastical art and architecture of the Serbs, both Orthodox and Roman Catholic, shared the concurrent accomplishments of the Croats, Latins, and Greeks. All of these groups cohabited the territories between the rivers Bojana and Cetina in Duklja (Zeta, Montenegro), Zahumlje (Herzegovina), and their littoral. Wall *paintings, donor *portraits, inscriptions in Greek and Latin, and architectural *sculpture on *windows, portals, capitals, *chancel screens, *ciboria, and baptismal fonts, reveal influences of pre-Romanesque, Romanesque, and Byzantine models. Instructive examples come from the 9th-century *rotunda of St. Triphon at Kotor (809?), replaced by …
From Traditional To Today: Revelation From Chinese Gardendesign, 2010 Utah State University
From Traditional To Today: Revelation From Chinese Gardendesign, Bo Yang, N J. Volkman
China, like many other nations, struggled in the twentieth century with defining an indigenous landscape design tradition. This was particularly true in addressing urban open space design after China implemented the Open Door Policy in the late 1970s, when Chinese garden design traditions became largely neglected. The objective of this study is to determine whether the traditional design approach could still effectively serve as modern design inspiration. Built upon a previous study by Wu (1999), our study is a reflective critique on modern Chinese urban public space design. We compare major types of traditional and modern Chinese urban open spaces. …
Resistance: Contemporary Architecture:Sustaining Identity 2, 2010 Technological University Dublin
Resistance: Contemporary Architecture:Sustaining Identity 2, Jim Roche
Economic globalisation has facilitated a glut of ‘spectacle’ works of architecture worldwide that often fail to celebrate the genius loci of places or the divergence of human culture. With the current crisis in world capitalism causing a meltdown in the mad rush to overbuild our physical environment it is pertinent to consider once again that architecture can actually contribute to a broader existential understanding.
A recent one-day conference at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London posited such a proposition. Curated by the Finnish writer and theorist, Juhani Pallasmaa and moderated by Jonathan Glancy, the Architecture and Design Editor of …
The Thinking Hand: Book Review, 2010 Technological University Dublin
The Thinking Hand: Book Review, Jim Roche
In this new book Juhani Pallasmaa continues his phenomenological exploration begun in ‘The Eyes of the Skin (2005)’, with the ‘Thinking Hand’ here proffered as a metaphor for his contention that all our senses, have innate imbedded crucial skills which help us perform the most basic daily tasks – and to create inspired works of art and architecture.
The Architecture Of Connecticut College, 2010 Connecticut College
The Architecture Of Connecticut College, Thomas Blake Mcdonald
Architectural Studies Honors Papers
The Connecticut College campus has changed dramatically in the last century. Originally a women’s college design as a series of Gothic quadrangles inspired by the examples of prestigious English universities such as Oxford and Cambridge, development changed course dramatically in the 1920s and 1930s, as inwardly focused designs gave way to a sweeping Campus Green modeled after Thomas Jefferson’s University of Virginia. While the Green continued to serve as the organizing spine of the campus, by the midcentury the College had introduced Modernist buildings to facilitate both coeducation and expanding curriculums. This thesis starts from the premise that these changes …
Design And Technology Workshops 2006|2010, 2010 Syracuse University
Design And Technology Workshops 2006|2010, Mark D. Linder
School of Architecture - All Scholarship
Design and technology workshops are a key feature to the Syracuse Architecture M.Arch 1 program. All first and second year students and their faculty participate in these two-day events that reinforce the need to integrate all aspects of the core curriculum.
Review: Richard Whitman, Architecture, Print Culture, And The Public Sphere In Eighteenth-Century France, 2010 Syracuse University
Review: Richard Whitman, Architecture, Print Culture, And The Public Sphere In Eighteenth-Century France, Jean-François Bédard
School of Architecture - All Scholarship
This review of Richard Whitman's Architecture, Print Culture, and the Public Sphere in Eighteenth-Century France (Routledge, 2007) examines the relationship between architectural discourse and political power in Frame from 1671 until the end of the ancient regime. The volume successfully foregrounds the socio-political functions of architectural writing, though the use of Habermas' thesis proves to be less convincing. Some of his arguments also tend to be simplistic or schematics .Nonetheless, this volume is a valuable contribution to the study of French architecture during the eighteenth century.
Medieval Synagogues In The Mediterranean Region, 2010 Syracuse University
Medieval Synagogues In The Mediterranean Region, Samuel D. Gruber
Religion - All Scholarship
Throughout the Middle Ages, the synagogue developed as the central identifying institution and physical building for Jews, replacing the still yearned for but increasingly distant Jerusalem Temple as the focus of Jewish identity. Equally important, the synagogue became the symbol par excellance of the Jews and their community for the Christian (or Muslim) majority populations in the countries where Jews were settled. For Christians, the synagogue was a Jewish church, but much more so, it came to symbolize in opposition all that the church represented.
Though relatively little known today, medieval synagogues were not symbolic abstractions to the men and …
Polish Influence On American Synagogue Architecture, 2010 Syracuse University
Polish Influence On American Synagogue Architecture, Samuel D. Gruber
Religion - All Scholarship
Hundreds of thousands of Jews from Poland came to America after 1880. Many built synagogues with details recalling synagogues in their homeland. Immigrant artisans brought motifs and methods of Poland. Many of these synagogues were small, so the relationship to Polish art was on the inside in the painted and carved decoration. Established architects also had access to Polish synagogues as sources. With publication of the Jewish Encyclopedia (1901-06) images of Polish synagogues, such as the Warsaw’s Tlomackie Street Synagogue, became part of many Jewish libraries. More Polish influence came in the 1950s. Most architects were building modern synagogues, …
From Ark To Art : The 20-Year Journey Of The Civic, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, From Jewish Temple To Multi-Purpose Community Facility, 2010 Cleveland State University
From Ark To Art : The 20-Year Journey Of The Civic, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, From Jewish Temple To Multi-Purpose Community Facility, John J. Boyle Iii
The Civic is a former Jewish temple located in Cleveland Heights, Ohio, an inner-ring suburb of Cleveland, Ohio. The building was close to being abandoned and possibly torn down after its former congregation built a new facility farther out in the suburbs. This study describes how a former temple came to serve the community in a new and different way in the secular world. This study will chronicle the Civic as a historical building; describe the efforts to remake it into a multi-purpose building that is a community asset; and serve as a model to other communities interested in adapting …
Jonson London And Urban Space.Pdf, 2009 University of Massachusetts - Amherst
Jonson London And Urban Space.Pdf, Adam Zucker
Revealing Iberian Woodcraft: Conserved Wooden Artefacts From South-East Spain, 2009 COLABORADOR HONORÍFICO UNIVERSIDAD ALICANTE
Revealing Iberian Woodcraft: Conserved Wooden Artefacts From South-East Spain, Pablo Rosser
Yolanda Carrion & Pablo Rosser Six wells at Tossal de les Basses in Spain captured a large assemblage of Iberian woodworking debris. The authors’ analysis distinguishes a wide variety of boxes, handles, staves, pegs and joinery made in different and appropriate types of wood, some – like cypress – imported from some distance away. We have here a glimpse of a sophisticated and little known industry of the fourth century BC.