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Cycladic Art: Idols and Harp Players
LABYRINTH LABRYS KNOSSOS CRETE: Minoan Architecture
Myceneans (MYCENAE: on mainland of Greece)
HEINRICH SCHLIEMANN
Heinrich Schliemann: Born Germany, 1822  As a boy, fascinated by Greek history and  mythology, especially  “ The Odyssey” ...
After leaving school forced to work in a  grocery market, but as a young man becomes a  mildly successful businessman (exp...
Moves to Russia in 1852.  Marries, but his wife refuses to have sex  with him unless he  makes more money, so he invests i...
   TROY Declares his belief that Hissarlik,  Turkey, is the site of Troy, and begins excavations there.
Decides the Troy of Homer must be  at the lowest levels—it was not, and  in the process of excavating the  lowest levels h...
The Turkish government  revokes Schliemann’s  permission to dig and sues  him: he is accused of  stealing antiquities afte...
It is later revealed that  this jewelry, part of  what Schliemann called  “ Priam’s Treasure,” was  a forgery—one of his  ...
Excavate Mycenae. Discovers “Death Mask of Agamemnon.” Obsessed  with Agamemnon—he even  named one of his sons  after this...
CYCLOPEAN Mycenean Architecture
Mycenean Architecture    RELIEVING TRIANGLE Area  left open to prevent weight of stones from collapsing  the lintel  COR...
   MEGARON   Mycenean Architecture
Greek Sculpture KOUROS: Male KORE: Female
ARCHAIC PERIOD: ARCHAIC SMILE Greek Sculpture: KORE Figures
Greek Sculpture: KOUROS Figures (Severe style) CONTRAPPOSTO POSE
Pediment Sculptures: Temple of Zeus at Olympia Battle of the Lapiths and Centaurs ETHOS: Self-discipline; rational, intell...
SYMMETRIA: harmony;  commensurability of the parts “ The Canon” Module The Doryphoros by Polykleitos
Greek idealism: generic  (the perfectibility of human  nature) The Doryphoros by Polykleitos “ Man is the measure of all t...
RHYTHMOS: pattern of events  Discus Thrower (Discobolus) by Myron
LARGE-SCALE BRONZE CASTING The simple lost-wax casting technique  was inadequate for complex, life-sized  figures, and a m...
LARGE-SCALE BRONZE CASTING 1. A full-size clay model of statue  fashioned out of clay. 2. A clay mold was then created aro...
3. The pieces of the mold for each body  were reassembled, and wax was applied to the insides of these molds; when removed...
4. Clay molded around exterior of the wax models for each  part, and liquid clay was poured inside them to make  hardened ...
5. Assembly heated so that wax melts out.  LAYER OF WAX MELTED   OUT, LEAVING AN EMPTY  SPACE     METAL PINS  HOLD THE  ...
6. Molten bronze poured into the hollow channel.     MOLTEN  BRONZE
6. Molten bronze poured into the hollow channel. 7. When the bronze hardens, the outer layer of clay and as  much of the i...
Inlays added:  Lips: copper      Nipples:  copper     Eyes: stone     Teeth: silver
Greek Architecture: Architectural Orders DORIC ORDER IONIC ORDER No base      Base Plain  capital      Capital with vo...
Ionic: Volutes Corinthian: Acanthus leaves Greek Architecture: Architectural Orders
Athena Promachos Salamis Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis PROPYLAEIA by MNISIKLES
Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis TEMPLE OF ATHENA NIKE (Victory) by KALLIKRATES  Nike Figures
Parthenon   Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON by IKTINOS and KALLIKRATES 8 x 17 Doric Temple
VITRUVIUS  If the platform is straight: The human eye perceives it  like this: _____________ (slight dip—a few inches—in t...
  Because the columns  on the corners are  seen against a lighter  back ground  (sunlight), to the  human eye they will ...
Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON: Visual tension, organic (?)
Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON: Frieze Frieze   Parthenon frieze: PANATHENAIC PROCESSION “ Pan Athena...
Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON: Panathenaic Procession Peplos  
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Exam 2 review presentation 2 -aegean and greece

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    1. 1. Cycladic Art: Idols and Harp Players
    2. 2. LABYRINTH LABRYS KNOSSOS CRETE: Minoan Architecture
    3. 3. Myceneans (MYCENAE: on mainland of Greece)
    4. 4. HEINRICH SCHLIEMANN
    5. 5. Heinrich Schliemann: Born Germany, 1822 As a boy, fascinated by Greek history and mythology, especially “ The Odyssey” by Homer. Declares his belief that Troy was a real place and that he will someday find it. Forced to quit school at age 14 when his father runs out of money to pay his tuition.
    6. 6. After leaving school forced to work in a grocery market, but as a young man becomes a mildly successful businessman (exports) In Europe. In 1851 moves to Sacramento, California (during the California Gold Rush) and opens a bank to buy and sell miners’ gold. Makes over a million dollars in the first six months alone.
    7. 7. Moves to Russia in 1852. Marries, but his wife refuses to have sex with him unless he makes more money, so he invests in a highly profitable indigo business. He then makes an even larger fortune as a middleman for ammunition during the Crimean War. Retires young to pursue the discovery of Troy.
    8. 8.  TROY Declares his belief that Hissarlik, Turkey, is the site of Troy, and begins excavations there.
    9. 9. Decides the Troy of Homer must be at the lowest levels—it was not, and in the process of excavating the lowest levels he destroys the upper.
    10. 10. The Turkish government revokes Schliemann’s permission to dig and sues him: he is accused of stealing antiquities after his wife Sophia is seen in public wearing what Schliemann claimed were the jewels of Helen of Troy.
    11. 11. It is later revealed that this jewelry, part of what Schliemann called “ Priam’s Treasure,” was a forgery—one of his workers admitted that it was found at a different site, and that Schliemann had also hired a goldsmith to fabricate items in an archaic manner and planted them at the site.
    12. 12. Excavate Mycenae. Discovers “Death Mask of Agamemnon.” Obsessed with Agamemnon—he even named one of his sons after this fabled Greek king.
    13. 13. CYCLOPEAN Mycenean Architecture
    14. 14. Mycenean Architecture  RELIEVING TRIANGLE Area left open to prevent weight of stones from collapsing the lintel  CORBELLING, CORBELLED ARCHES
    15. 15.  MEGARON  Mycenean Architecture
    16. 16. Greek Sculpture KOUROS: Male KORE: Female
    17. 17. ARCHAIC PERIOD: ARCHAIC SMILE Greek Sculpture: KORE Figures
    18. 18. Greek Sculpture: KOUROS Figures (Severe style) CONTRAPPOSTO POSE
    19. 19. Pediment Sculptures: Temple of Zeus at Olympia Battle of the Lapiths and Centaurs ETHOS: Self-discipline; rational, intelligent, and controlled behavior; civilized. PATHOS: Spontaneous emotional reaction; irrational; anarchic.
    20. 20. SYMMETRIA: harmony; commensurability of the parts “ The Canon” Module The Doryphoros by Polykleitos
    21. 21. Greek idealism: generic (the perfectibility of human nature) The Doryphoros by Polykleitos “ Man is the measure of all things.”—Protagoras (Greece; 400s BC)
    22. 22. RHYTHMOS: pattern of events Discus Thrower (Discobolus) by Myron
    23. 23. LARGE-SCALE BRONZE CASTING The simple lost-wax casting technique was inadequate for complex, life-sized figures, and a more sophisticated version was adopted, involving several steps. 1. A full-size clay model of statue fashioned out of clay.
    24. 24. LARGE-SCALE BRONZE CASTING 1. A full-size clay model of statue fashioned out of clay. 2. A clay mold was then created around the clay original; it was removed in sections, resulting in a several piece mold.
    25. 25. 3. The pieces of the mold for each body were reassembled, and wax was applied to the insides of these molds; when removed the result was a hollow wax model in the shape of the original clay sculpture. Since this clay model would be used in casting, final refinements and adjustments were made to it.
    26. 26. 4. Clay molded around exterior of the wax models for each part, and liquid clay was poured inside them to make hardened cores. Metal pins inserted to connect the clay outer layer to the clay core. OUTER LAYER OF CLAY  (INVESTMENT) HOLLOW WAX MODEL OF HEAD   CLAY CORE  METAL PINS (CHAPLETS)
    27. 27. 5. Assembly heated so that wax melts out. LAYER OF WAX MELTED  OUT, LEAVING AN EMPTY SPACE  METAL PINS HOLD THE CLAY CORE IN PLACE WITHIN THE OUTER LAYER OF CLAY, PRESERVING THE HOLLOW CHANNEL
    28. 28. 6. Molten bronze poured into the hollow channel.  MOLTEN BRONZE
    29. 29. 6. Molten bronze poured into the hollow channel. 7. When the bronze hardens, the outer layer of clay and as much of the inner core as possible are removed, leaving final bronze versions of the individual body parts, which were fitted together and soldered.  MOLTEN BRONZE
    30. 30. Inlays added: Lips: copper   Nipples: copper  Eyes: stone  Teeth: silver
    31. 31. Greek Architecture: Architectural Orders DORIC ORDER IONIC ORDER No base   Base Plain capital   Capital with volutes
    32. 32. Ionic: Volutes Corinthian: Acanthus leaves Greek Architecture: Architectural Orders
    33. 33. Athena Promachos Salamis Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis PROPYLAEIA by MNISIKLES
    34. 34. Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis TEMPLE OF ATHENA NIKE (Victory) by KALLIKRATES  Nike Figures
    35. 35. Parthenon  Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON by IKTINOS and KALLIKRATES 8 x 17 Doric Temple
    36. 36. VITRUVIUS If the platform is straight: The human eye perceives it like this: _____________ (slight dip—a few inches—in the center) PARTHENON 
    37. 37.   Because the columns on the corners are seen against a lighter back ground (sunlight), to the human eye they will appear thinner. VITRUVIUS
    38. 38. Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON: Visual tension, organic (?)
    39. 39. Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON: Frieze Frieze  Parthenon frieze: PANATHENAIC PROCESSION “ Pan Athenaic” (all Athens)
    40. 40. Greek Architecture: Athens—Acropolis THE PARTHENON: Panathenaic Procession Peplos 
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