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The Renaissance: Was it a Thing? - Crash Course World History #22
 
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In which John Green teaches you about the European Renaissance. European learning changed the world in the 15th and 16th century, but was it a cultural revolution, or an evolution? We'd argue that any cultural shift that occurs over a couple of hundred years isn't too overwhelming to the people who live through it. In retrospect though, the cultural bloom in Europe during this time was pretty impressive. In addition to investigating what caused the Renaissance and who benefitted from the changes that occurred, John will tell you just how the Ninja Turtles got mixed up in all this. Crash Course World History is now available on DVD! http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-world-history-the-complete-series-dvd-set Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Like us! ‪http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow us again! ‪http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 4088693 CrashCourse
What Was Renaissance Art? AP Euro Bit by Bit #6
 
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This video is about the role of art in the Renaissance. In it, I introduce the new techniques developed by artists of the time and highlight the Italian Renaissance, High Renaissance, and Northern Renaissance. Along the way, I introduce you to some of the major artists of each period.
Views: 23692 Paul Sargent
HISTORY OF IDEAS - The Renaissance
 
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The Renaissance is a historical period with some important lessons to teach us about how to improve the world today. We need to study it not for its own sake, but for the sake of our collective futures. Please subscribe here: http://tinyurl.com/o28mut7 If you like our films take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): http://www.theschooloflife.com/shop/all/ Brought to you by http://www.theschooloflife.com Produced in collaboration with a man who is a genius: Signor Mike Booth http://www.youtube.com/somegreybloke Thank you So much Mike. #TheSchoolOfLife
Views: 791511 The School of Life
Why babies in medieval paintings look like ugly old men
 
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Why are the babies in medieval art so ugly? Phil Edwards dug a little to find out: http://www.vox.com/2015/7/8/8908825/ugly-medieval-babies Follow Phil Edwards and Vox Almanac on Facebook for more: https://www.facebook.com/philedwardsinc1/ Subscribe to our channel! http://goo.gl/0bsAjO Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com to get up to speed on everything from Kurdistan to the Kim Kardashian app. Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/IZONyE Follow Vox on Twitter: http://goo.gl/XFrZ5H Or on Facebook: http://goo.gl/U2g06o
Views: 4441084 Vox
The Classical Influence on Renaissance Architecture
 
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A review of the influence of the Roman classical world on the works of Italian Renaissance Masters.
Views: 57768 trkronortv
What is RENAISSANCE ART? What does RENAISSANCE ART mean? RENAISSANCE ART meaning & explanation
 
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What is RENAISSANCE ART? What does RENAISSANCE ART mean? RENAISSANCE ART meaning - RENAISSANCE ART definition - RENAISSANCE ART explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Renaissance art is the painting, sculpture and decorative arts of that period of European history known as the Renaissance, emerging as a distinct style in Italy in about 1400, in parallel with developments which occurred in philosophy, literature, music and science. Renaissance art, perceived as a royalty of ancient traditions, took as its foundation the art of Classical antiquity, but transformed that tradition by the absorption of recent developments in the art of Northern Europe and by application of contemporary scientific knowledge. Renaissance art, with Renaissance Humanist philosophy, spread throughout Europe, affecting both artists and their patrons with the development of new techniques and new artistic sensibilities. Renaissance art marks the transition of Europe from the medieval period to the Early Modern age. In many parts of Europe, Early Renaissance art was created in parallel with Late Medieval art. The influences upon the development of Renaissance men and women in the early 15th century are those that also affected Philosophy, Literature, Architecture, Theology, Science, Government and other aspects of society. The following list presents a summary, dealt with more fully in the main articles that are cited above. Classical texts, lost to European scholars for centuries, became available. These included Philosophy, Prose, Poetry, Drama, Science, a thesis on the Arts and Early Christian Theology. Simultaneously, Europe gained access to advanced mathematics which had its provenance in the works of Islamic scholars. The advent of movable type printing in the 15th century meant that ideas could be disseminated easily, and an increasing number of books were written for a broad public. The establishment of the Medici Bank and the subsequent trade it generated brought unprecedented wealth to a single Italian city, Florence. Cosimo de' Medici set a new standard for patronage of the arts, not associated with the church or monarchy. Humanist philosophy meant that man's relationship with humanity, the universe and with God was no longer the exclusive province of the Church. A revived interest in the Classics brought about the first archaeological study of Roman remains by the architect Brunelleschi and sculptor Donatello. The revival of a style of architecture based on classical precedents inspired a corresponding classicism in painting and sculpture, which manifested itself as early as the 1420s in the paintings of Masaccio and Uccello. The improvement of oil paint and developments in oil-painting technique by Dutch artists such as Jan van Eyck, Rogier van der Weyden and Hugo van der Goes led to its adoption in Italy from about 1475 and had ultimately lasting effects on painting practices, worldwide. The serendipitous presence within the region of Florence in the early 15th century of certain individuals of artistic genius, most notably Masaccio, Brunelleschi, Ghiberti, Piero della Francesca, Donatello and Michelozzo formed an ethos out of which sprang the great masters of the High Renaissance, as well as supporting and encouraging many lesser artists to achieve work of extraordinary quality. A similar heritage of artistic achievement occurred in Venice through the talented Bellini family, their influential inlaw Mantegna, Giorgione, Titian and Tintoretto. The publication of two treatises by Leone Battista Alberti, De Pitura (On Painting), 1435, and De re aedificatoria (Ten Books on Architecture), 1452.
Views: 1517 The Audiopedia
What is Renaissance art?
 
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Mary Kisler, Senior Curator, Mackelvie Collection, International Art, gives an introduction to Renaissance art, collected widely by the Corsini family in Florence. The family's remarkable art collection is on display at Auckland Art Gallery in the exhibition 'The Corsini Collection: A Window on Renaissance Florence' (2 Sep 2017 – 21 Jan 2018).
Great Minds: Leonardo da Vinci
 
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Leonardo da Vinci was one of the most diversely talented individuals of all time. His "unquenchable curiosity" led him to make discoveries and inventions that were beyond his time, not to mention his numerous artistic masterpieces. Today on SciShow, Hank takes us into the mind of this Renaissance Man and explores some of his many contributions to the world. ---------- Like SciShow? Want to help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso and hold your liquids? Check out our awesome products over at DFTBA Records: http://dftba.com/artist/52/SciShow Or help support us by subscribing to our page on Subbable: https://subbable.com/scishow ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Thanks Tank Tumblr: http://thankstank.tumblr.com Sources: http://www.livescience.com/39355-leonardo-da-vinci.html http://www.livescience.com/11329-leonardo-da-vinci-10-ideas.html http://www.leonardo-da-vinci.ch/science http://legacy.mos.org/leonardo/scientist.html http://www.theguardian.com/artanddesign/jonathanjonesblog/2012/may/01/leonardo-da-vinci-artist-or-scientist http://airandspace.si.edu/exhibitions/codex/ http://www.geniusstuff.com//blog/list/10-leonardo-da-vinci-inventions/ http://www.ivu.org/history/davinci/hurwitz.html http://www.nytimes.com/books/00/11/26/reviews/001126.26papinet.html http://www.ecoliteracy.org/essays/learning-leonardo http://www.livescience.com/20157-anatomy-drawings-leonardo-da-vinci.html http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/health/4289204.stm http://www.royalcollection.org.uk/exhibitions/leonardo-da-vinci-anatomist/exhibition-curator-martin-clayton-explores-some-of-leonardos http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2117809/ http://universalleonardo.org/work.php?id=514 http://airandspace.si.edu/exhibitions/codex/ http://wrightstories.com/da-vincis-aerodynamics/
Views: 1054894 SciShow
Why is Modern Art so Bad?
 
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For two millennia, great artists set the standard for beauty. Now those standards are gone. Modern art is a competition between the ugly and the twisted; the most shocking wins. What happened? How did the beautiful come to be reviled and bad taste come to be celebrated? Renowned artist Robert Florczak explains the history and the mystery behind this change and how it can be stopped and even reversed. Donate today to PragerU! http://l.prageru.com/2ylo1Yt Joining PragerU is free! Sign up now to get all our videos as soon as they're released. http://prageru.com/signup Download Pragerpedia on your iPhone or Android! Thousands of sources and facts at your fingertips. iPhone: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsnbG Android: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsS5e Join Prager United to get new swag every quarter, exclusive early access to our videos, and an annual TownHall phone call with Dennis Prager! http://l.prageru.com/2c9n6ys Join PragerU's text list to have these videos, free merchandise giveaways and breaking announcements sent directly to your phone! https://optin.mobiniti.com/prageru Do you shop on Amazon? Click https://smile.amazon.com and a percentage of every Amazon purchase will be donated to PragerU. Same great products. Same low price. Shopping made meaningful. VISIT PragerU! https://www.prageru.com FOLLOW us! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/prageru Twitter: https://twitter.com/prageru Instagram: https://instagram.com/prageru/ PragerU is on Snapchat! JOIN PragerFORCE! For Students: http://l.prageru.com/29SgPaX JOIN our Educators Network! http://l.prageru.com/2c8vsff Script: "The Mona Lisa"... "The Pieta"... "The Girl with a Pearl Earring." For a score of centuries, artists enriched Western society with their works of astonishing beauty. "The Night Watch"... "The Thinker"... "The Rocky Mountains." Master after master, from Leonardo, to Rembrandt, to Bierstadt, produced works that inspired, uplifted, and deepened us. And they did this by demanding of themselves the highest standards of excellence, improving upon the work of each previous generation of masters, and continuing to aspire to the highest quality attainable. But something happened on the way to the 20th Century. The profound, the inspiring and the beautiful were replaced by the new, the different, and the ugly. Today the silly, the pointless, and the purely offensive are held up as the best of modern art. Michelangelo carved his "David" out of a rock. The Los Angeles County Museum of Art just offers us a rock, -- a rock -- all 340 tons of it. That's how far standards have fallen. How did this happen? How did the thousand-year ascent towards artistic perfection and excellence die out? It didn't. It was pushed out. Beginning in the late 19th century, a group dubbed The Impressionists rebelled against the French Academie des Beaux Arts and its demand for classical standards. Whatever their intentions, the new modernists sowed the seeds of aesthetic relativism -- the "beauty is in the eye of the beholder" mentality. Today everybody loves the Impressionists. And, as with most revolutions, the first generation or so produced work of genuine merit. Monet, Renoir, and Degas still maintained elements of disciplined design and execution, but with each new generation standards declined until there were no standards. All that was left was personal expression. The great art historian Jacob Rosenberg wrote that quality in art "is not merely a matter of personal opinion but to a high degree . . . objectively traceable." But the idea of a universal standard of quality in art is now usually met with strong resistance if not open ridicule. "How can art be objectively measured?" I'm challenged. In responding, I simply point to the artistic results produced by universal standards compared to what is produced by relativism. The former gave the world "The Birth of Venus" and "The Dying Gaul," while the latter has given us "The Holy Virgin Mary," fashioned with cow dung and pornographic images, and "Petra," the prize-winning sculpture of a policewoman squatting and urinating -- complete with a puddle of synthetic urine. Without aesthetic standards we have no way to determine quality or inferiority. Here's a test I give my graduate students, all talented and well educated. Please analyze this Jackson Pollock painting and explain why it is good. It is only after they give very eloquent answers that I inform them that the painting is actually a close up of my studio apron. I don't blame them; I would probably have done the same since it's nearly impossible to differentiate between the two. For the complete script, visit https://www.prageru.com/videos/why-modern-art-so-bad
Views: 4544234 PragerU
5 Hidden Messages In Famous Paintings
 
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From aliens in Renaissance paintings to countless other conspiracies, some of the best-known works of art still contain unsolved mysteries. Sometimes this can be an uncovered story, a sinister hidden detail, or a double meaning. Hi, this is Mr. Mysterious and I will be guiding you through numerous enigmatic messages buried in famous works of art. Prepare yourself, as I will be telling you about secrets that remain undiscovered for over half a millennium. Be sure to subscribe because you don't want to miss what is next subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/c/Mysterious5s Welcome to my channel. Mysterious 5 talk about mysterious stuff. I make Top 5 style videos on any topic that is mysterious.The goal of my videos is to make you realize how mysterious and strange this world is intro music: http://www.purple-planet.com/ 100k Thank You & Replying to your Comments:-https://youtu.be/VeIcWXMVYAM
Views: 181739 Mysterious 5
Getting dressed in the 18th century
 
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A lady gets dressed in the fashion of 18th century. She puts on her clothes, with help in a particular order, including, a shift, stays, petticoats, pockets, roll, stockings and garters, gown and stomacher, apron and shoes. Read more about this from our curator Pauline Rushton on our blog: http://blog.liverpoolmuseums.org.uk/2016/08/getting-dressed-in-the-18th-century/
How to recognize Baroque art
 
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A conversation with Dr. Steven Zucker and Dr. Beth Harris about how to recognize Baroque art.
ART STYLE - What is it and how to get it!
 
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Turn on annotations to see the titles for everything in this video :) Click below for links: Credits: Music used with permission by HIKOSAEMON https://soundcloud.com/hikosaemon Renaissance painting "The Mirror of Venus" by Sir Edward Coley Burne-Jones Cave Painting from Altamira, Spain Bruce Tim "Cloak and Dagger" ink drawing http://www.dccomics.com/talent/bruce-timm Concept sketch by Stephen Silver http://www.silvertoons.com/ He recently did a video about this subject, too! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ThYBBcQRoyI Sean "Cheeks" Galloway http://cheeks-74.tumblr.com/ Tumblr Ask http://elioli-art.tumblr.com/ Influence Map Meme http://www.adamcadwell.com/ Draw This Again Meme http://www.kittysophie.deviantart.com Emily on Twitter https://twitter.com/hikkipedia
Views: 632 The Burrow
What is Gothic Architecture?
 
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A little something to help you recognize and understand gothic architecture. Easy Architecture is a continuing web series that explains architecture to people of all ages so they might better understand their built environment. Written, Produced and Edited by: Mark Wilcken Architectural Advisor: Ethel Goodstein- Murphree, Associate Dean and Professor of Architecture at Fay Jones School of Architecture, University of Arkansas Thanks: Greg Herman, Jayson Malik & Arise Studios Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Easy-Architecture-159572297587345/?ref=hl Twitter: @EasyArchitectur
Views: 115567 EASYarchitecture
Best and Worst Makeup Moments in History #FacePaintBook
 
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Follow me on instagram here http://instagram.com/lisaeldridgemakeup. For all the products that are featured in this film click on the links below: 100% of advertising revenue is donated to charity. For more makeup history read my book ‘FacePaint - the story of makeup' click here. http://www.lisaeldridge.com/facepaint/ This film just is a little bit of fun - which were the best and worst times in history to be a makeup lover? I hope you like it X For ALL the products used in this film and for makeup tips and information visit my site : http://www.lisae.me.uk/27126 Lisa Eldridge X Follow me on Google+ https://www.google.com/+LisaEldridge Follow me on Twitter at http://twitter.com/Lisa_Eldridge Follow me on Facebook http://facebook.com/LisaEldridgeDotCom Follow me on Instagram http://instagram.com/LisaEldridgemakeup Follow me on Pinterest http://pinterest.com/lisaeldridge Disclaimer I can’t guarantee that all of the make-up and skincare products I recommend will suit you. I only use products I personally think are good having tried them on myself and my clients but everyone's skin is different and it's possible to be allergic to anything. Wherever possible, test products out on yourself before purchasing. I only feature products I like, or want to try. The products I use in these videos are either purchased by me or sent to me by make-up companies to use in my professional capacity as a make-up artist for fashion and celebrity photo shoots, red carpet etc. I am also sent products by many of the top magazines to judge for awards. I do not accept payment and am not sponsored to make any of the films on this channel. Some of the links under the videos and blog posts on my site are affiliated however and as stated before, I only feature products I like, or want to try.
Views: 4426625 Lisa Eldridge
Full Contact Sword Fighting -WARNING GRAPHIC-
 
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Full Contact Sword Fighting. Top 10 savage blows by Men fighting with steel and armor. Checkout Gear/Tools Used in Video:http://www.wranglermart.com Wranglerstar book: http://www.masterbooks.com/wranglerstar/ Contact Me: [email protected] Subscribe to Wranglerstar - http://goo.gl/09W6xl Wranglerstar Web Store: http://www.wranglermart.com Wranglerstar Shirts: http://wranglerstar.spreadshirt.com/ SOCIAL NETWORKS Tumblr: http://wranglerstar.tumblr.com/ Instagram: https://instagram.com/mrwranglerstar/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/wranglerstar1 Twitter: https://twitter.com/wranglerstar YOUTUBE CHANNELS: Wranglerstar: http://youtube.com/wranglerstar Wranglerstar2: http://youtube.com/c/Wranglerstar2
Views: 3901525 Wranglerstar
What Is The Meaning Of Renaissance Art?
 
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Encyclopedia english definition of renaissance art and architecture our online dictionary has information from the columbia encyclopedia, 6th definition, activity, spirit, or time great revival art, literature, learning in europe beginning 14th century extending to 11 nov 2013 cultural rebirth, vasari believed rebirth occured originally italy, classical antiquity. Chiaroscuro the term ren ais sance na rebirth or revivalthe humanistic revival of classical art, architecture, literature, and learning that originated in italy renaissance art painting, sculpture, music, literature with detailed reproduction objects their symbolic meaning than derived from french word, renaissance, italian word rinascit, both 'rebirth', was a period when scholars artists 16 jul 2010 learn basics so you impress your next date. Renaissance art is the painting, sculpture and decorative arts of that period european history this stems from italian word sfumare meaning to evaporate or fade out. What is renaissance art? does art what the meaning of Youtuberenaissance dictionary definition and architecture terms flashcards. Insights about what it means to be human and a man tate glossary definition for renaissance the great revival of art that took place in italy from 1400 under influence rediscovery classical 20 feb 2017 (a word which 'born anew') was time western history during arts so important classic cultures 29ervenec 2017this movement began 14th century term, literally meaning rebirth, describes interest our online dictionary has information world encyclopedia. Renaissance art (video) renaissance artists, paintings, sculptures & architecture video contrapposto style and meaning in jstor. Early renaissance art visual arts encyclopedia. First used and defined by french historian jules 24in this lesson, we will be discussing renaissance art, focusing primarily on however, before get to the scrapbook, let's quickly review definition of contrapposto style meaning in art ' qualunque cosa fra loro o teco facciano i dipinti, tutto apartenga a hornare early (1400 90) definition, history, characteristics, artists proto (1300 1400) scrovegni chapel frescoes giotto siena school painting led duccio de buoninsegna, simone martini. Renaissance art facts & summary history renaissance definition of by the free dictionaryrenaissance and architecture oxford online. Proto renaissance art definition, characteristics, history. The latin origin is fumare, to smoke. Renaissance art facts & summary history find out more about the of renaissance art, including videos, interesting articles, pictures, historical what does it mean to be a 'renaissance man'? . Renaissance art basics everything you need to know sound renaissance term the period about history thoughtco.
Views: 74 Ask Question II
What Is Renaissance Sculpture?
 
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Renaissance art facts & summary history renaissance sculpture (15 16th century). Renaissance sculpture visual arts encyclopediasculpture wikipediacategory renaissance sculptors wikipediacharacteristics of sculptures boston college. The following 71 pages are in this category, out of total. Frank,, curator of visual resources, boston college. Googleusercontent search1400 1500. Renaissance sculpture essential humanities. The founder of renaissance sculpture was ghiberti, whose masterpiece is the gates paradise, a pair bronze doors for florence baptistry. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more) history of sculpture including the arts in florence, donatello, renaissance man, michelangelo sculptor early italian renaissance, which lasted for much 14th and 15th centuries, witnessed significant advances art sculpturecolor slides donated by revand andrea m. Renaissance sculpture essential humanities western art renaissance url? Q webcache. Renaissance sculpture is varied and very often executed on a grand scale. The renaissance period was a cultural awakening in the art Renaissance sculpture from florence and rome. Main a z index of sculpture 26 oct 2012 1400 1500. Sculptors at work italian renaissance learning resources the sculpture in italy made south today. The severe heroic representation of man, the study 8 feb 2015 in this lesson, we will medieval, renaissance, baroque, and rococo sculpture. We will also be learning how list of famous renaissance sculptures, listed alphabetically with pictures the art when available. You can see (in person) some of the sculpture produced in renaissance and lots it without having to pay an entrance fee a museum or gallery. Durable sculptural processes sculptures from the renaissance period in western europe, considered to have begun 14th century italy and 16th northern europe pages category 'renaissance sculptors'. Scanning and the style of painting, sculpture decorative arts identified with renaissance emerged in italy late 14th century; It reached its zenith 15th western revival classical learning italy, which was so marked a feature italian culture during century, (15 16th century). Famous sculptures from the. There are several fine examples in florence italian renaissance sculpture history of plastic art italy, florence, rome, siena, milan, venice. Renaissance art evolved in the city state of florence under peculiar economic, political and cultural conditions around although michelangelo was noted for doing much laborious work marble carving himself, sculpture, like painting, most often a collaborative it donatello (donato di niccol betto bardi) who opened great phase renaissance sculpture. It is one of the plastic arts. Renaissance sculpture renaissance can be divided into three periods. We will explore the primary characteristics of sculpture in this lesson, we be discussing renaissance art, focusing primarily on paintings, sculptures, and architecture. History of sculpture medieval, renaissance,
Views: 31 sweet sparky
What Influenced Renaissance Art?
 
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This painting relates to humanism because on of the main idea was focus human in this lesson, we will be discussing renaissance art, focusing primarily paintings, sculptures 15th century italian art greek, roman & classical influences 27 jun 2015 you explore role patron creation during. View article ancient influences on renaissance art. Of the art yourself and hopefully be inspired to delve deeper into fruits 6 feb 2011 major influences of italian renaissance that changed religion were questons being asked by scientist artists like leonardo impact classical antiquities on in remains ancient rome, found stimulating images ideas spurred kids learn about including painting scupture. Early italian renaissance the history of artistic achievement art (video) humanism artyfactory. Renaissance art artists, paintings, sculptures & architecture video patrons of renaissance roles, influence famous works and artistsrenaissance basics everything you need to know sound what were the major influences italian that learning resources national gallery. Renaissance art history, characteristics visual arts encyclopedia. History renaissance art for kids ducksters. And andrea mantegna were developing techniques that would influence artists from naples to venice renaissance art and architecture, painting, sculpture, allied of the classical forms originally developed by ancient greeks romans, 16 jul 2010 learn basics so you impress your next date. The style of painting, sculpture and decorative arts identified with the renaissance emerged in italy late 14th century; It reached its zenith 15th early 16th centuries, work italian masters such as leonardo da vinci, michelangelo raphael art, sculpture, architecture, music, literature produced during 14th, 15th, centuries europe under combined influences an increased awareness nature, a revival classical learning, more individualistic view man art is that period european history perceived noblest ancient traditions, took foundation antiquity, but transformed 20 sep 2004 everywhere known rebirth, what was it rebirth of? among other things aspirations towards historical spans from about to supported flourishing promoted scientific discoveries new (1400 1600) evolution visual florence, rome, artists thinkers became inspired by ideas forms 19 apr 2014 how humanism effected. Into the lives of painters period and his influence cannot be overlooked 24 may 2013. Googleusercontent search. How did greek and roman art influence the renaissance? By prezi. St john's college, cambridge. Renaissance art facts & summary history renaissance wikipedia. The revival of classical learning inspired the philosophy renaissance humanism, while naturalism had more influence on form in italian art, northern art is by no means to be considered an appendage. The influence of the renaissance. You will examine italian renaissance art and artists. What made it unique such as realism and perspective the beginings of italian renaissance, artists events that
Views: 87 sweet sparky
Gothic Art History from Goodbye-Art Academy
 
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Created by Artist Phil Hansen. Text "studio" to 31996 to get updates from the studio.
Views: 81644 Philinthecircle
What is ENGLISH RENAISSANCE? What does ENGLISH RENAISSANCE mean? ENGLISH RENAISSANCE meaning
 
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What is ENGLISH RENAISSANCE? What does ENGLISH RENAISSANCE mean? ENGLISH RENAISSANCE meaning - ENGLISH RENAISSANCE definition - ENGLISH RENAISSANCE explanation. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - http://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ?sub_confirmation=1 Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. The English Renaissance was a cultural and artistic movement in England dating from the late 15th century to the early 17th century. It is associated with the pan-European Renaissance that is usually regarded as beginning in Italy in the late 14th century. As in most of the rest of northern Europe, England saw little of these developments until more than a century later. The beginning of the English Renaissance is often taken, as a convenience, to be 1485, when the Battle of Bosworth Field ended the Wars of the Roses and inaugurated the Tudor Dynasty. Renaissance style and ideas, however, were slow to penetrate England, and the Elizabethan era in the second half of the 16th century is usually regarded as the height of the English Renaissance. The English Renaissance is different from the Italian Renaissance in several ways. The dominant art forms of the English Renaissance were literature and music. Visual arts in the English Renaissance were much less significant than in the Italian Renaissance. The English period began far later than the Italian, which was moving into Mannerism and the Baroque by the 1550s or earlier. In contrast, the English Renaissance can only truly be said to begin, shakily, in the 1520s, and it continued until perhaps 1620. England had a strong tradition of literature in the English vernacular, which gradually increased as English use of the printing press became common during the mid 16th century. By the time of Elizabethan literature a vigorous literary culture in both drama and poetry included poets such as Edmund Spenser, whose verse epic The Faerie Queene had a strong influence on English literature but was eventually overshadowed by the lyrics of William Shakespeare, Thomas Wyatt and others. Typically, the works of these playwrights and poets circulated in manuscript form for some time before they were published, and above all the plays of English Renaissance theatre were the outstanding legacy of the period. The works of this period are also affected by Henry VIII's declaration of independence from the Catholic Church and technological advances in sailing and cartography, which are reflected in the generally nonreligious themes and various shipwreck adventures of Shakespeare. The English theatre scene, which performed both for the court and nobility in private performances, and a very wide public in the theatres, was the most crowded in Europe, with a host of other playwrights as well as the giant figures of Christopher Marlowe, Shakespeare and Ben Jonson. Elizabeth herself was a product of Renaissance humanism trained by Roger Ascham, and wrote occasional poems such as On Monsieur's Departure at critical moments of her life. Philosophers and intellectuals included Thomas More and Francis Bacon. All the 16th century Tudor monarchs were highly educated, as was much of the nobility, and Italian literature had a considerable following, providing the sources for many of Shakespeare's plays. English thought advanced towards modern science with the Baconian Method, a forerunner of the Scientific Method. The language of the Book of Common Prayer, first published in 1549, and at the end of the period the Authorised Version ("King James Version" to Americans) of the Bible (1611) had enduring impacts on the English consciousness. England was very slow to produce visual arts in Renaissance styles, and the artists of the Tudor court were mainly imported foreigners until after the end of the Renaissance; Hans Holbein was the outstanding figure. The English Reformation produced a huge programme of iconoclasm that destroyed almost all medieval religious art, and all but ended the skill of painting in England; English art was to be dominated by portraiture, and then later landscape art, for centuries to come. The significant English invention was the portrait miniature, which essentially took the techniques of the dying art of the illuminated manuscript and transferred them to small portraits worn in lockets. Though the form was developed in England by foreign artists, mostly Flemish like Lucas Horenbout, the somewhat undistinguished founder of the tradition, by the late 16th century natives such as Nicolas Hilliard and Isaac Oliver produced the finest work, even as the best producers of larger portraits in oil were still foreigners. The portrait miniature had spread all over Europe by the 18th century. The portraiture of Elizabeth I was carefully controlled, and developed into an elaborate and wholly un-realist iconic style, that has succeeded in creating enduring images....
Views: 11 The Audiopedia
What Shakespeare's English Sounded Like - and how we know
 
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Botched rhymes, buried puns and a staged accent that sounds more Victorian than Elizabethan. No more! Use linguistic sleuthing to dig up the surprisingly different sound of the bard's Early Modern English. Subscribe for language: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=NativLang Be my patron: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=584038 ~ Briefly, and without spoilers ~ I'm embarrassed to admit that this is the first time I ever really got into Shakespeare. There's a personal story here, which I'll quickly share in the video. The idea of reconstructing his pronunciation intrigued me. As I started making trips to the library and downloading old grammars, I just found the questions piling on. I did find some answers for you. It starts with his odd spelling - well, the spelling he inherited. Chaucer's medieval spelling was followed by modern sound changes, including the start of the Great Vowel Shift. The introduction of Caxton's printing press and the spelling debates put Early Modern English in a state of flux by Shakespeare's time. They also left our first trail of evidence. Other evidence comes from rhythm, rhymes and - more reluctantly - puns. Many of these don't work the same way anymore, from the rhymes like "sea" and "prey" to the rhythm of "housewifery". Modern dialects add another layer of evidence, at times preserving features that standard English accents, notably RP, have lost. The sound of his language is also shaped by his grammar. His use of "thou" and his third-person "-th" vs "-s" verb endings always stand out to English speakers. Finally, though data-crunchers challenge his legendary status as king of all the words, we consider how innovative he was in the way he used words. We end with a note on linguist David Crystal's Original Pronunciation ("OP") experiment at the reconstructed Globe Theatre, and some thoughts on what studying Shakespeare's sounds as a different pronunciation system says about him and about us. ~ Credits ~ Narration, art and animation by Josh from NativLang. Some of the music, too. Sources for claims and for imgs, sfx, fonts and music: https://docs.google.com/document/d/183wkdASSh4RfY52I5hdPOB3-v2gquXwlpd8EyINZHSE/
Views: 1620263 NativLang
Florence: Heart of the Renaissance
 
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Rick Steves' Europe Travel Guide | Fifteenth-century Florence was the home of the Renaissance and the birthplace of our modern world. In this first of two episodes, we'll gaze into the self-assured eyes of Michelangelo's David, enjoy Botticelli's Birth of Venus, delve into the 3-D wonders of Ghiberti's Gates of Paradise, appreciate Fra Angelico's serene beauty, and climb the dome that kicked off the Renaissance. Then we'll cross the Arno to where Florentine artisans live, work, and eat...very well. © 2012 Rick Steves' Europe
Views: 715085 Rick Steves' Europe
Why Gothic Architecture is AWESOME
 
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What's the difference between castles and cathedrals? What are the classic design features of Gothic style architecture? Watch to find out.
Views: 71137 Shadiversity
Secrets of Portrait Painting with Cesar Santos
 
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Click here to order: http://streamlineartvideo.com/cesar-santos-secrets-of-portrait-painting/ Using the four-step process Cesar Santos developed over years of study, oil painter Cesar Santos offers you tools every artist, regardless of skill level, can use to improve the quality of their portrait painting. In his easygoing, yet systematic manner, Cesar demonstrates his technique step by step, taking you through two complete painting stages. With this video, learn Cesar's secrets at your own pace, and become the portrait painter you've always wanted to be. www.StreamlineArtVideo.com
Views: 1308277 Streamline Art Video
The classical orders
 
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A conversation with Dr. Steven Zucker & Dr. Beth Harris In classical architecture, the Orders consist of variations of an assembly of parts made up of a column (usually with a base), a capital, and an entablature. These structural units may be repeated and combined to form the elevation of a building and its architectural vocabulary. There are eight Orders in total: Doric (Greek and Roman versions), Tuscan, Ionic (Greek and Roman), Corinthian (Greek and Roman), and Composite. The simplest is the Tuscan, supposedly derived from the Etruscan-type temple. It has a base and capital and a plain column. The Doric is probably earlier, however, its Greek version having no base, as on the Parthenon. The Ionic Order, with its twin volute capitals, originated in Asia Minor in the mid-6th century B.C.E. The Corinthian Order was an Athenian invention of the 5th century B.C.E. and was later developed by the Romans. The Composite Order is a late Roman combination of elements from the Ionic and Corinthian Orders. The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Art Terms, Michael Clarke, Deborah Clarke. © 2012 Oxford University Press. Available at Oxford Art OnlineAncient Greece . Created by Beth Harris and Steven Zucker.
Realism - Overview from Phil Hansen
 
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Created by Artist Phil Hansen. Text "studio" to 31996 to get updates from the studio.
Views: 155622 Philinthecircle
Lets Cook History: The Medieval Feast (Medieval Documentary) | Timeline
 
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Check out our new website for more incredible history documentaries: HD and ad-free. http://bit.ly/2O6zUsK In contrast with the common representation of the middle ages as a gloomy era haunted with famine, this episode provides a more positive view on medieval cuisine. Throughout Europe, medieval kitchens were often filled with innovative, healthy and savory dishes. Enjoy the elaborate information on the preparation of bread, meat, wine and herbs consumed in castles, monasteries and the growing cities.
What's the Difference Between Realism & Naturalism? | ARTiculations
 
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Betty explains the difference between the art movement realism and the art style naturalism. #withcaptions If you'd like to help support ARTiculations - feel free to leave something in the tip jar: https://ko-fi.com/articulations Please subscribe to ARTiculations to stay up to date on future episodes! http://www.articulations.co You can also follow us on: Tumblr: http://articulationsvlog.tumblr.com/ Instagram: http://instagram.com/articulationsvlog Twitter: https://twitter.com/articulationsv Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/articulationsvlog Sources & Additional Reading: http://www.artmovements.co.uk/realism.htm http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/rlsm/hd_rlsm.htm http://www.arthistoryrules.com/Visual_Elements/Naturalism.html http://www.visual-arts-cork.com/history-of-art/naturalism.htm Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/HaMS/
Views: 35923 ARTiculations
Renaissance Lute - John Dowland (Album)
 
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Renaissance Lute - John Dowland (Album) Player: Paul O´Dette Painting - Bartolomeo Montagna (1498) No Tracklist Available * This Channel has no monetary or commercial intentions. The music published in this channel is exclusively dedicated to divulgation art and music gathering people that like the genre and style. Also divulging artists and their creations. If the image or music appearing in this channel violates the copyright or licensing, please inform me.
Views: 1917707 GreenMan Valley
A Complete Introduction to Gothic Architecture
 
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The word "gothic" evokes images of the massive ornately decorated cathedrals built in medieval Europe. Learn more about the features and basic ideas that govern gothic architecture. Image Credits: Steve Cadman, Marie-Lan Nguyen, Nina Aldin Thune, Tango7174, Antoine, H3kt0r, AgnosticPreachersKid, Crazypaco, Hermes from mars, Goldi64, Magnus Manske, Jonthunder, de:Benutzer:Klugschnacker
The Evolution of Art (and how it Shaped the Modern World)
 
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A comprehensive overview of the evolution of art and its influence on societies and civilisations throughout history, across the globe. ♦ Subscribe: https://youtube.com/c/LaVolpeWhy?sub_confirmation=1 ♦ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/LaVolpe/memberships ♦ Storefront: https://www.redbubble.com/people/LaVolpeStore?asc=u ♦ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ItsLaVolpe Further Reading: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1GndpY_DttVKs0_0K6CD5bvNN0jZdz6jFrXhu086W9Qs/edit?usp=sharing Artists and Artwork featured in this video: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1Uaiuro17nQXgrBnMX6ttNVczQBlipTYW-E0w1adilqY/edit?usp=sharing ♫ Music ♫ ----------------- (00:57 - 03:10) Hiatus Kaiyote - The World It Softly Lulls (08:55 - 10:45) Hiatus Kaiyote - Leap Frog Bandcamp: https://hiatuskaiyote.bandcamp.com/ Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/43JlwunhXm1oqdKyOa2Z9Y Twitter: https://twitter.com/hiatuskaiyote --------------- (03:16 - 08:15) Forest Swords - The Highest Flood (10:56 - 17:12) Forest Swords - Friend You Will Never Learn Spotify – http://www.forestswords.lnk.to/discog Facebook: http://www.found.ee/forest-fb Twitter: http://www.found.ee/forest-tw Instagram: http://www.found.ee/forest-ig Spotify: http://www.found.ee/forest-sp Apple Music: http://www.found.ee/forest-am --------------- (17:15) nano神社 (✪㉨✪) - R O B O W E D D I N G Bandcamp: https://nanoshrine.bandcamp.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/nanosmusics Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/nanosmusics #LaVolpe #ArtHistory #ArtEvolution Written, Narrated and Edited by Roberto Mbele.
Views: 50665 La Volpe
Dressing up a Tudor lady
 
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Another video in our series of dressing up through the century - this time we are looking at the layers worn by a Tudor ( more or less Henrician) lady. You can learn more about the making of the gown and headwear from our blog - https://adamselindisdress.wordpress.com/2014/06/24/katherine-of-aragon-gown-2014/ https://adamselindisdress.wordpress.com/2014/05/11/tudor-kirtle-and-gown/ how to make french hood - https://adamselindisdress.wordpress.com/2014/09/16/how-to-make-french-hoods/ credits : Video and costumes by Prior Attire www.priorattire.co.uk Jewellery by Gemmeus www.gemmeus.com Tassels by Gina www.ginabsilkworks.co.uk Blackwork by www.embroideryemporium.co.uk Photography by www.timelightphotographic.com music: Franz Danzi, Soni Vebtorum Wind quintet, , from free online resources Recommended resource: The Tudor Tailor: books, online shop and patterns www.tudortailor.com
Views: 490407 priorattire
People's Palaces - The Golden Age of Civic Architecture: Neo Classical [BBC, Full Documentary]
 
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Architectural historian Dr Jonathan Foyle explores some of the best Georgian and Victorian neo-classical civic buildings in the north of England. He visits town halls, concert halls, libraries, schools and galleries in Liverpool, Leeds, Bradford, Manchester and Todmorden in an unlikely story of rivalry, ambition and power in the service of social responsibility. Neo-classicism harked back to Rome, democratic Athens and the Greek city-state. The regular proportion, geometry and symmetry of classical temple-style architecture suggested order in chaotically-expanding urban environments and served to associate towns regarded as squalid and unruly with the cultured ancient civilisations of antiquity. These were buildings constructed with the aim of elevating the towns in which they stood.
Views: 97188 playdo
Making Manuscripts
 
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An illuminated manuscript is a book written and decorated completely by hand. Illuminated manuscripts were among the most precious objects produced in the Middle Ages and the early Renaissance, primarily in monasteries and courts. Society's rulers--emperors, kings, dukes, cardinals, and bishops--commissioned the most splendid manuscripts. Subscribe NOW to the Getty Museum channel: http://bit.ly/gettymuseumyoutube Love art? Follow us on Google+ to stay in touch: http://bit.ly/gettygoogleplus
Views: 1108244 Getty Museum
Art I: Medieval 500–1400, with Rick Steves
 
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Subscribe at http://goo.gl/l6qjuS for more new travel lectures! A.D. 500: Rome shatters into a thousand kingdoms. See how Europe pieces itself back together: the castles of the Dark Ages, the grandeur of Romanesque churches, the soaring arches and stained glass of the Gothic style, and the rise of cities and trade that would bring the classical world’s “rebirth” in the Renaissance. Download the PDF handout for this class: https://goo.gl/Clu5tr At http://www.ricksteves.com, you'll find money-saving travel tips, small-group tours, guidebooks, TV shows, radio programs, podcasts, and more on European travel.
What is RENAISSANCE LATIN? What does RENAISSANCE LATIN mean? RENAISSANCE LATIN meaning
 
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What is RENAISSANCE LATIN? What does RENAISSANCE LATIN mean? RENAISSANCE LATIN meaning - RENAISSANCE LATIN definition - RENAISSANCE LATIN explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Renaissance Latin is a name given to the distinctive form of Latin style developed during the European Renaissance of the fourteenth to fifteenth centuries, particularly by the Renaissance humanism movement. Ad fontes ("to the sources") was the general cry of the humanists, and as such their Latin style sought to purge Latin of the medieval Latin vocabulary and stylistic accretions that it had acquired in the centuries after the fall of the Roman Empire. They looked to golden age Latin literature, and especially to Cicero in prose and Virgil in poetry, as the arbiters of Latin style. They abandoned the use of the sequence and other accentual forms of metre, and sought instead to revive the Greek formats that were used in Latin poetry during the Roman period. The humanists condemned the large body of medieval Latin literature as "Gothic"—for them, a term of abuse—and believed instead that only ancient Latin from the Roman period was "real Latin". Some 16th-century Ciceronian humanists also sought to purge written Latin of medieval developments in its orthography. They insisted, for example, that ae be written out in full wherever it occurred in classical Latin; medieval scribes often wrote e instead of ae. They were much more zealous than medieval Latin writers that t and c be distinguished; because the effects of palatalization made them homophones, medieval scribes often wrote, for example, eciam for etiam. Their reforms even affected handwriting; Humanists usually wrote Latin in a humanist minuscule script derived from Carolingian minuscule, the ultimate ancestor of most contemporary lower-case typefaces, avoiding the black-letter scripts used in the Middle Ages. This sort of writing was particularly vigilant in edited works, so that international colleagues could read them more easily, while in their own handwritten documents the Latin is usually written as it is pronounced in the vernacular. Therefore, the first generations of humanists did not dedicate much care to the orthography till the late sixteenth and seventeenth century. Erasmus proposed that the then-traditional pronunciations of Latin be abolished in favour of his reconstructed version of classical Latin pronunciation, even though one can deduce from his works that he himself used the ecclesiastical pronunciation. The humanist plan to remake Latin was largely successful, at least in education. Schools taught the humanistic spellings, and encouraged the study of the texts selected by the humanists, to the large exclusion of later Latin literature. On the other hand, while humanist Latin was an elegant literary language, it became much harder to write books about law, medicine, science or contemporary politics in Latin while observing all of the Humanists' norms about vocabulary purging and classical usage. Renaissance Latin gradually developed into the New Latin of the 16th–19th centuries, used as the language of choice for authors discussing subjects considered sufficiently important to merit an international (i.e., pan-European) audience.
Views: 125 The Audiopedia
Paul Mellon Lecture - Renaissance and Baroque Rome: The Art of Urban Form, February 2015
 
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Rome offers a wider spectrum of urban configurations than any other city, from the twisting arterial streets of the Campus Martius, through the straight streets of the Renaissance, to the spacious and well-watered splendor of such dynastic spaces as Piazza Farnese, Piazza Barberini, Fontana di Trevi, and Piazza Navona. Artistic Visions of Renaissance and Baroque Rome provides a look at the political and religious alliances and enmities that helped shape these spaces and the artistic visions that gave them meaning and flair. A noted author and scholar of the Renaissance and Baroque periods, Dr. Joseph Connors is Professor of History of Art and Architecture at Harvard University. He has held positions at Oxford University, the University of Chicago, and Columbia University, where his captivating and insightful lectures earned him the President’s Award, bestowed to recognize outstanding teaching. Dr. Connors also has the distinction of being the only person to have directed both major American research institutes in Italy—the American Academy in Rome and Villa I Tatti, the Harvard Center for Italian Renaissance Studies in Florence.
Views: 8744 World Monuments Fund
Painting the Portrait
 
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To purchase my new tutorial dvd, please visit:https://www.bellamuseproductions.com/product/painting-classical-portrait-david-gray/ Please visit my blog at http://www.DGPaints.org. To view my workshops schedule, please visit: http://www.davidgrayart.com/#!workshops/cdq3
Views: 3901862 DGPaints
Italian Renaissance 2:21
 
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The rediscovery of ancient texts in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries in Europe changed perceptions. A new group of accomplished architects and artisans collectively ushered in a new era in art, design, music and style. Central to that development was the emergence of the artisan as a creator, an artist who was sought after, supported and respected for his erudition and imagination. Subscribe FREE to The Culture Concept Circle www.thecultureconcept.com/circle on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/TheCultureConceptCircle or on Twitter: https://twitter.com/cultureconcept
Views: 132 Carolyn McDowall
Japan in the Heian Period and Cultural History: Crash Course World History 227
 
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In which John Green teaches you about what westerners call the middle ages and the lives of the aristocracy...in Japan. The Heian period in Japan lasted from 794CE to 1185CE, and it was an interesting time in Japan. Rather than being known for a thriving economy, or particularly interesting politics, the most important things to come out of the Heian period were largely cultural. There was a flourishing of art and literature in the period, and a lot of that culture was created by women. The Tale of Genji by Murasaki Shikibu was the classic piece of literature of the day, and it gave a detailed look into the way the Aristocrats of the Heian period lived. While this doesn't give a lot of insight into the lives of daily people, it can be very valuable, and the idea of approaching history from a cultural perspective is a refreshing change from the usual military or political history that survives from so many eras. Citation 1: Morris, Ivan, The World of the Shining Prince: Court Life in Ancient Japan. Vintage Books. 2013. p. 5 Citation 2: Morris, p. 14 Citation 3: Morris, p. 67 Citation 4: Morris, p. 114 Citation 5: Morris, p. 147 Citation 6: Quoted in Morris, p. 112 Citation 7: Morris, p. 198
Views: 2037020 CrashCourse
12 Most Amazing Chateaux in France
 
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France has some of the most beautiful and incredible castles and chateaux in the WORLD; Here are 12 Most Amazing Chateaux in France ! Subscribe to American Eye http://goo.gl/GBphkv 12. Azay-le-Rideau 11. Chenonceau 10. Château d'Ussé 9. Château de Blois 8. De Sully Sur Loire 7. Le Château de Langeais 6. Chateau Villandry 5. Château des Ducs de Bretagne Despite the name, this chateau is not situated in the province of Bretagne or (Brittany in English) but in the heart of the city of Nantes, in western France, in the Loire-Atlantique department. However it was apart of Bretagne up until 1941. It served as the residence for the Dukes of Brittany and is entirely surrounded by a moat. In 1466 it was reconstructed with. This chateaux serves as a museum to visitors of Nantes currently whichs hosts a variety of different exhibits. Originally built as a military fortress, that role disappeared in the late 16th century. The most notable historical event that took places here was the signing of the Edict of Nantes, which gave protestants newly found rights at a time when France was primarily Catholic. 4. Château de Chantilly Finally we venture off from the the renaissance style Loire River valley chateaux and in to the town of Chantilly, located Northeast of Paris. This chateau is comprised of two main part s, the Petit Chateau built in the 16th century and the Grand Chateau which was destroyed d uring the French Revolution but later repaired in the 1870’s. What you mostly need to know abo ut this chateau is that it’s the current location of the Musée Condé which houses the 2nd largest collection of paintings in France only after the Louvre. This includes works by Raphael, Fra Angelico, Nicholas Poussin. 3. Fountainebleau Located Southwest of Paris, the Fontainebleau is certainly one of largest chateaux and palaces in France. Its origins date back to the 1100’s and used by French Royalty from Louis VII to Napoleon III. Completely surrounded by forests and artificial lakes, it was a favorite hunting lodge of Royalty. The medieval castle that stood at this location was given a serious upgrade by the architect, Gilles Le Breton once again by Francois I. King Henry the IV made additional upgrades to the palace, devoting much time to the parks and gardens around the chateau. This lavish palace even served as a prison to Pope Pius after Napoleon had conquered the papal states. It continued to serve as the residence for Napoleon and Napoleon’s relatives, and their bedrooms were quite decorated! Many leaders of France have had their own bedroom here but one of the most impressive is that of Queen-Mother Anne of Austria, that we see here. The history of this amazing chateau continues even 2nd world war where it was used as a headquarters for Nato until 1966. 2. Chambord The most well-known and debatably the most amazing chateau in the Loire River Valley is the Château de Chambord. It displays distinct French renaissance architecture and when construction began 1519, it was built specifically to act as the hunting lodge of Francois I. Francois spared no expense in having this one completed, and some believe that Leonardo Da Vinci was even involved in the design. The primary architect was Domenico da Cortona from Italy, who also helped design the Hotel de Ville in Paris. The northwestern facade of this iconic building is quite imposing and it displays nearly perfect symmetry. This could certainly be most impressive building constructed under the impactful rule of Francois I. 1.Versailles The most well-known and popular chateau to visit in France is often considered to be the chateau of Versailles, located in the Ile-de-France region, situated 12 miles southwest of Paris. This was also originally built as a royal hunting lodge and it’s a prime example of royalty in France indulging before the French revolution. Construction began with king Louis the XIII it quickly became the new seat of French Royalty and the home of King Louis XIV. The h all of mirrors is renown for it’s elegance and numerous chandeliers. Here we see the opulent queens apartment that you can tell is pretty fancy! The sophisticated gardens of Versailles are unmatched in France and complete with orangeries. It’s been the location of many important treaties that would change history and is estimated to be worth 50 billion dollars, but it’s not for sale!
Views: 109430 American Eye
How to paint like Yayoi Kusama | IN THE STUDIO
 
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Learn how to paint like artist Yayoi Kusama, a vital part of New York’s avant-garde art scene from the late 1950s to the early 1970s, with IN THE STUDIO instructor Corey D'Augustine. Yayoi Kusama developed a distinctive style utilizing approaches associated with Abstract Expressionism, Minimalism, Pop art and Feminist art. “I am an obsessional artist,” she once said. “People may call me otherwise, but…I consider myself a heretic of the art world.” Learn about the techniques of other New York School painters like de Kooning, Rothko, and Pollock in MoMA's new free, online course, "In the Studio: Postwar Abstract Painting." Sign up: http://mo.ma/inthestudio Subscribe for our latest videos, and invitations to live events: http://mo.ma/youtube Explore our collection online: http://mo.ma/art Plan your visit in-person: http://mo.ma/visit Commit to art and ideas. Support MoMA by becoming a member today: https://moma.org/join ___ Education at MoMA is made possible by a partnership with Volkswagen of America. Featuring Corey D'Augustine, Educator and Independent Conservator. The comments and opinions expressed in this video are those of the speaker alone, and do not represent the views of The Museum of Modern Art, its personnel, or any artist.  Artworks shown: Philip Guston. "Painting." 1954. The Museum of Modern Art. Philip Johnson Fund. © 2017 The Estate of Philip Johnson. Yayoi Kusama. "Accumulation No. 1." 1962. The Museum of Modern Art. Gift of William B. Jaffe and Evelyn A. J. Hall (by exchange). © 2017 Yayoi Kusama #art #moma #museum #modernart #nyc #education #artist #kusama #yayoikusama #painting #howtopaint #infinity #womenartists #femaleartists #learntopaint #paintingabstraction
Views: 2536905 The Museum of Modern Art
This Barbaric Version of Soccer Is the Original Extreme Sport
 
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Florence, Italy, is largely regarded as the cradle of the Renaissance. And while the city is best known for its artistic contributions to the world, few are aware that it is also the birthplace of soccer. However, the soccer of 15th-century Florence was rather barbaric in nature. They called it calcio storico, and despite the bloodshed it incurs, locals still play it to this day. The Romans originally invented a sport they referred to as harpastum to keep their warriors in shape. Then men in Florence revived the game in 59 B.C. and eventually started calling it calcio, a word meaning “to kick” in Italian. The premise of calcio storico is somewhat similar to modern-day soccer. The men compete on a square-shaped field, running around in an attempt to throw the ball into the designated goals. The rules, however, are a different story. The 27 players on each team are free to use Greco-Roman combat moves, tackle opponents rugby-style and even box one another on the field. None of these acts are considered fouls. Vocativ took a trip to Florence to speak to a few men who are actively involved in calcio storico. As the city is divided into four neighborhoods, each quarter has its own representative team in the league. “It’s a great honor when you show up in the square and there are more than 7,000 fans watching," says Simone Brogliardi, a player for the blue team. "You feel like a gladiator entering the arena and ready to fight.” But the honor does not come without a price. In fact, Alessandro “Ciara” Franceschi, the coach for the red team, says the game is brutal for players. “Violence is an inherent part of this game," he says. "It’s really a war game; out of 27 teammates, at least 10 or 15 are going to come out injured." Franceschi has seen players hide their injuries—broken ribs and hands—to finish a match. Because calcio storico is the most ancient tradition of Florence with a history of more than 2,000 years, players risk it all for the sake of honor. “Calcianti are athletes, strong athletes, courageous athletes, because the game is very masculine, very tough,” explains Luciano Artusi, director of calcio storico. “It evokes the meeting points of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance: toughness, chivalry and willingness to proudly demonstrate that you belong to the city of Florence.” After the match, the winning team is treated to a simple banquet in their neighborhood. They do not get paid for their participation in the bloodsport. http://voc.tv/1oosXVC Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=vocativvideo See more on our website: http://www.vocativ.com Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/vocativ Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Vocativ
Views: 864959 Vocativ
RENAISSANCE Collection Presentation Antwerp | What's Haute | Fashion One
 
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Category: What's Haute Subscribe to Fashion One channel here: http://www.fashionone.com/subscribe Visit our official website here: http://www.fashionone.com Facebook: http://www.fashionone.com/facebook Google+: http://www.fashionone.com/googleplus Twitter: http://www.fashionone.com/twitter Instagram: http://www.fashionone.com/instagram Pinterest: http://www.fashionone.com/pinterest Fashion|One is the ONE channel dedicated to fashion, entertainment, and lifestyle. "Fashion One" "Fashion Entertainment" "Fashion Model" "Runway" "Beauty" "Music" "Fashion One TV" "Designers" "Fashion Designers" "Style" "Collection" "Fashion Show" Code Number: 106780
Views: 453 Fashion One
Sprezzatura Explained – DOs & DON’Ts – The Art Of Looking Effortless + How To Pull It Off
 
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Learn even more about Sprezzatura here: https://gentl.mn/2F3FF9E Get to know the sprezzatura icon, Gianni Agnelli: https://gentl.mn/2HLMuez SHOP THE VIDEO: 1. Wool Challis Tie in Turquoise with Gray, Orange, Navy and Yellow Pattern - https://gentl.mn/2ES5Dgd 2. Light Blue Veronica Persica Boutonniere - https://gentl.mn/2GtT1ca 3. Shadow Stripe Ribbed Socks Light Grey and Light Blue - https://gentl.mn/2EDSNyV First of all, let's define what sprezzatura is. It is an Italian term and meets as much as casual elegance that looks effortless and nonchalant. Even though it's not a term that was super popular 10 or 15 years ago, it actually has quite a bit of history. In fact, it was first used in Castiglione's book of the Courtier which is a classic of Italian Renaissance literature. The goal of sprezzatura was to teach noblemen on how to cultivate an elegant lifestyle while appearing natural and unrehearsed about it. As with many things, sprezzatura has evolved over time. In the last half a century, it has mostly become an idea of imperfection. One person that's very closely connected to sprezzatura is the Italian industrialist Gianni Agnelli. He obviously broke traditional style rules, for example, he wore his wristwatch on top of the shirt cuff rather than underneath. If you go to Pitti Uomo today, you'll see the majority of men will either have a tie that is tucked in or one blade especially the back blade is longer than the front. Agnelli really finds sprezzatura in a way that he cultivated what would otherwise look as a bold style error. The Dangers of Sprezzatura 1. It has its time and place First of all, recognize that sprezzatura is meant for specific situations: you can’t wear loafers without socks when attending the Queen’s Garden Party in Buckingham Palace. The same applies when you’re in court or climbing the corporate ladder. 2. Keep it low key It’s also possible to go too far and end up looking ridiculous and contrived, so restraint is still the name of the game.  Today, sprezzatura tends to look more like the flamboyant style of Agnelli’s grandson Lapo Elkann than Agnelli himself. 3. Try to be original Lastly, sprezzatura is accomplished best when one’s nonchalance is unique, graceful and original. Following the examples you see in photos of Pitti Uomo can, therefore, become its own kind of conformity, and people will know it. That being said, it’s fair to acknowledge that it is not easy to come up with a truly original take on sprezzatura these days; our best advice is to find something that appeals to you and wear it with confidence. #sprezzatura #notsponsored #sprezzaturafashion --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Want to stay updated? Sign up here for free: https://gentl.mn/2ocCB1d Want to see more videos? Subscribe to our channel! https://www.youtube.com/user/thegentlemansgazette --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Gentleman's Gazette https://www.gentlemansgazette.com/ https://gentl.mn/2odS3u5 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/gentlemansgazette FREE EBOOK: https://gentl.mn/2ocCB1d
Views: 162984 Gentleman's Gazette
What Is Art | Contemporary | Renaissance | Absurd | My Bizarre Saturday At The Bass | Musical Vlog
 
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What is art? How far can we stretch the boundaries of creativity in the name of art? The newly reopened Bass Museum in Miami Beach has several installations of contemporary art, one combining the old masters with contemporary that expresses the artist’s cultural identity. From Argentina Mika Rottenberg’s work is humerous,unconfirmative, comic-macabre. Pascale Marthine Tatou mixes materials amazed together, chalk, tourist souvenirs, alabaster and crystal create his obsession with the beauty of simple elements combined. Ubo Rondinone features 45 life-size figures cast from 22 men and 23 women of various ages and ethnicities. Good Evening Beautiful Blue. ******************************************************* My lifetime career has been in television, film and the theatre, so what better platform to share my lifetime of experiences with others than Youtube and my blog, sandrashart. ******************************************** My thoughts on aging video: https://youtu.be/poic2O-hYJI How I Cope With Getting Older.: https://youtu.be/gNhvJEkoL-c Mature Women Channels I Follow: https://youtu.be/oC7swcHmjaA Makeup by Cindy Jacobs 10% off with coupon code: FRIENDOFSANDRA. ( I get nothing for this, it's just for you convenience) Creme: L'Occitane Divine Lipstick: Chanel Brows: Revlon Brow Fancy in dark blond Eyes: Neutrogena: Honey Nut 36 Lashes: Almay One Coat Thickening Blush: Chanel BeBop **************************************** Music: Epidemic Sound https://www.epidemicsound.com All comments will be appreciated and answered. Have a great day and thanks for watching. Watch my other videos: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsyeT5Jf3-Ak51Udv1XIjLg LIFE OVER SIXTY WITH SANDRA Life and thoughts and just about everything under the sun. The only order to it is life itself as lived. Natural chaos! I am married and have three grown children who are interested in breeding horses, flying and creating. My youngest is the lead singer/songwriter of the Grammy nominated band, Tonic, Emerson Hart. So here I am, wanting to read about you and at the same time bringing you along with me to mine. I hope you will find me just as interesting as I do you! Hop aboard for the ride. Find me here: https://sandrashart.com (blog) http://sandrahart.net @screenactor on Poshmark @sandrashart/ twitter @sandrashart on Instagram https://Pinterest.com/SandraHart ******************************************** I am a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Affiliate program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for me to earn fees by linking to Amazon.com and affiliated sites. Part of all proceeds no matter how small is donated to The Brain and Behavior Research Foundation, a nonprofit [501(c)(3)] organization that focuses on mental health research. Read about my son, Emerson and I below. Article: http://tinyurl.com/y8y5hbj2 ******************************************** Sandra Hart Books Behind The Magic Mirror http://amzn.to/2uocLbk Places Within My Hart http://amzn.to/2uoAHeu Read Between My Lines http://2uopNBH Barking For Biscuits ebook http://amzn.to/2vzca8y ******************************************** Tonic Music Tonic: http://amzn.to/2tpEonl Cigarettes And Gasoline: http://amzn.to/2tpj6Gx Beauty In Disrepair: http://amzn.to/2uojtxN Equipment: iPhone 7 plus Tripod: Zeadio Smartphone Holder Tripod: Digient Hands free camera: Amazon Echo Look Microphone: Shure Plus Motiv Wanson Led video light
The Dark Ages...How Dark Were They, Really?: Crash Course World History #14
 
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Crash Course World History is now available on DVD! Visit http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-world-history-the-complete-series-dvd-set to buy a set for your home or classroom. You can directly support Crash Course at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Free is nice, but if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps us to continue producing this content. John Green teaches you about the so-called Dark Ages, which it turns out weren't as uniformly dark as you may have been led to believe. While Europe was indeed having some issues, many other parts of the world were thriving and relatively enlightened. John covers European Feudalism, the cultural blossoming of the Islamic world, and the scientific and artistic advances in China, all during these "Dark Ages." Along the way, John will raise questions about the validity of Europe's status as a continent, reveal the best and worst years of his life, and frankly state that science and religion were once able to coexist. Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Like us! ‪http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow us again! ‪http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 5410900 CrashCourse
What to wear to the Renaissance Faire
 
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Wanna see what your courtly garb should look like? Here's a "fashion show" with images made by festival photographers and some period portraits thrown in for comparison.
Views: 2199 QueenMargaretofScots
Florentine Renaissance
 
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Production: SCAD Media, LLC http://www.scad-media.com HSP Summer 2013 The Renaissance begins in Italy and is an invention of the Florentines. This seminar is an examination of the art, architecture, sculpture, literature, and history of the republic of Florence during its period of greatest importance to world history. From the mid-14th to the late 15th century, Florence was the center of a cultural movement that has become the definition of the modern world. We will begin by examining the first glimmerings in the frescoes of Giotto, the literary works of Petrarch and Boccaccio, the sculptural work of Donatello and Ghiberti, and the architecture and engineering of Brunelleschi. We will study the dynamics of the network of thinkers at the court of Lorenzo de'Medici, including Poliziano, Marsilio Ficino, Pico della Mirandola, and Botticelli. As artistic experimentation with anatomy, musculature, and linear perspective accelerate throughout the 15th century, we will follow the work of the great artists Fra Angelico, Verrochio, Pollaiuolo, and others, and we will study Benozzo Gozzoli's frescoes in the Medici-Ricardi Palace. We will also follow the fortunes of the republic of Florence in its ups and downs, including the 1478 Pazzi Conspiracy and the career of Savonarola. Through these political upheavals the cultural expressions of Florence still triumph in the High Renaissance masterpieces of Leonardo, Raphael, and Michelangelo. We will read Machiavelli's Prince, and examine Mannerism in the work of Rosso Fiorentino, Parmigianino, Pontormo, and Bronzino. Reading brief selections from the period, we will have occasion to consider Lorenzo de' Medici's songs, the role of St. Francis of Assisi, the sonnets of Michelangelo, Petrarch's letter to Dionisio da Borgo San Sepolcro, Machiavelli's letter to Francesco Vettori, and the mathematical and philosophical musings of Leonardo da Vinci. Using all these works, we will try to come to a deeper understanding of the key role played by Florence and its unique culture in initiating a new period of human history, one characterized by observation, rigorous craftsmanship, experimentation, resistance to authority (but respect for the ancients), and an abiding belief that man is the measure of all things. There may be one book on Florentine Renaissance art (to be named later),and some brief selections from these texts: Vasari, Lives of the Artists. Boccaccio, Decameron. Castiglione, The Book of the Courtier Machiavelli, The Prince Galileo, Sidereus Nuncius. Richard Poss is an Associate Professor in Astronomy and former Director of the Humanities Program at the University of Arizona. His research examines the role of astronomical themes in European poetry, and he has published articles on Petrarch, Dante, Veronica Gambara, Walt Whitman, and on the exploration of Mars. He teaches courses on the history of astronomy and the relations between astronomy and the arts, and is a frequent instructor in the Humanities Seminars program. He is co-founder of the popular lecture series "Astrobiology and the Sacred: Implications of Life Beyond Earth," sponsored by a grant from the Templeton Foundation. He has won a variety of major university teaching awards, including the UA Foundation Leicester and Kathryn Sherrill Creative Teaching Award, the Provost's General Education Teaching Award, and several Humanities Seminars Superior Teaching Awards.
Views: 2367 UA Humanities