Ch.13 ren. ap


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Ch.13 ren. ap

  1. 1. Ch. 13:The Age of the Renaissance(1350-1550)<br />
  2. 2. Overview:<br />RENAISSANCE:<br />Meaning “rebirth”<br />Saw the rebirth of two ideals<br />The belief that man should be free to develop his abilities and interests.<br />The belief that man should seek the fullest enjoyment of life. LIVING was important!<br />Various views of this historical period:<br />Some see it as a continuation of the Middle Ages.<br />Some see it as a break from the past and the beginning of modern times.<br />Some see it as a transition as the medieval period gave rise to the basic institutions of Europe, its laws, its languages.<br />
  3. 3. The elite culture that developed during the quattrocentro(Italian for 15th century) in the city states of the Italian peninsula, though, not only borrowed from the ancient cultures (Rome & Greece, but also expressed a new concept of mankind: HUMANISM.<br />Why did it start in Italy?<br />Her wealth from trade!<br />Map of Renaissance Italy, ca. 1560<br />
  4. 4. Which would least likely be studied in an humanist school?<br />History<br />Philosophy<br />Grammar<br />Rhetoric <br />Theology<br />
  5. 5. city-states: <br />a region of land controlled exclusively by a city.<br />Major Italian City-states:<br />Republic of Genoa<br />Duchy of Milan<br />Rome, the Papal States<br />Naples, Kingdom of Two Sicilies<br />Venice, Venetian Republic<br />Map, pg. 377<br />
  6. 6. commune: <br />associations of men in Italian cities such as Milan, Florence, Genoa, and Pisa who sought political and economic independence from local nobles; members of communes wanted self-government <br />Self-portrait, Domenico Ghirlandaio<br />
  7. 7. popolo: <br />disenfranchised people in Italian communes who resented their exclusion from power.<br />signori: <br />government by despot, one man rule in Italian cities such as Milan; handed down the right to rule to his son. Major patrons of art.<br /><ul><li>courts:</li></ul>Magnificent households & palaces where signori & other rulers lived conducted business, & supported the arts, Signori’s transformed their household into a “court.”<br />Oligarchies:<br /> governments by the merchant aristocracy in Italian cities, such as Venice and Florence<br />
  8. 8. “The School of Europe”<br />ITALY!<br />From Italy came scientific, educational, political, and artistic advances.<br />Instructed rest of Europe in power politics.<br />Humanism developed.<br />Petrarch proposed a new king of education to recapture the glory of the Roman Republic in which young men would study ancient Roman & Greek classics<br />
  9. 9. …New Concepts Emerged!<br />Humanism:<br />term first used by Florentine rhetoretician Leonard Bruni as a general word for the new learning of the critical study of Latin and Greek literature, with the goal of realized human potential<br /><ul><li>Virtu</li></ul>Quality esteemed by Ren. Thinkers—not a virtue in the sense of moral goodness but the ability to shape the world around them according to their will & achieve excellence<br />
  10. 10. The Medici Family<br />Giovanni de’ Medici (d. 1429):<br />Founder of the Medici dynasty<br />Uninterested in politics(only interest was banking!)<br />Merchant and banker of Florence.<br />founder of the Medici bank<br />Ignored monetary regulations against lending for interest.<br />This action helped establish the massive Medici fortune<br />1360 – February 20/28, 1429<br />
  11. 11. The Medici Family<br />Cosimo de’ Medici (1389-1464): <br />Son of Giovanni<br />Cosimo represented the Medici bank and handled papal finances, becoming the wealthiest man of his time<br />founded the famous Medici Library and an academy for Greek studies<br />Used fortune to fill the void of a national monarchy.<br />
  12. 12. Medici Family<br />Lorenzo the Magnificent (1449-1492): <br />Grandson of Cosimo<br />a diplomat, politician and patron of scholars, artists, and poets<br />Ruler of the republic and patron of the arts<br />Genius and supportive of local creativity.<br />He died at the dawn of "The Age of Exploration"; Christopher Columbus would reach the "New World" only six months later.<br />
  13. 13. WRITERS:<br />Humanists who wrote about the human condition.<br />Christian humanism is the position that universal human dignity and individual freedom are essential and principal components of, or are at least compatible with, Christian doctrine and practice. It is a philosophical union of Christian and humanist principles.<br />
  14. 14. Dante Alighieri (1265-1321):<br />-Italian, from Florence <br />-seen as one of the greatest works of world literature!!<br /><ul><li>Author of The Divine Comedy.
  15. 15. Wrote in the vernacular.
  16. 16. Tells the tale of Dante’s journey through Inferno, Purgatorio, and Paradisio, or Hell, Purgatory, and Heaven.
  17. 17. Lead through journey by the Roman poet Virgil.</li></ul>Dante’s journey through Hell.<br />
  18. 18. Francesco Petrarch (1304-1374)<br />Italian poet; wrote in both Latin and Italian (vernacular).<br />Considered to be the first great humanist thinker; first great “modern” writer.<br />Latin scholar<br />known for being one of the first people to refer to the “Dark Ages”<br />“Father of Humanism”<br />Wrote sonnets(14 line poems)-about a woman named, Laura<br />Petrarchan sonnet-verse form that typically refers to a concept of unattainable love<br />
  19. 19. Giovanni Boccaccio (1313-1375)<br />Italian author; wrote in the vernacular (Italian).<br />Author of “the Decameron.” <br />Considered “a tale of love in all its forms.”<br />Anti-clerical.<br />
  20. 20. Niccolo Machiavelli (1469-1527)<br />Florentine author of “The Prince”(1513)<br />How to gain and hold power.<br />“Be as strong as a lion and as shrewd as a fox.”<br />Use not what is morally right, but what is politically correct.<br />“The ends justify the means.”<br />“inventor” of political science.<br />Gov’t needs to provide order,<br />Security and safety<br />
  21. 21. Baldassare Castiglione (1478-1499)<br />From Milan and Urbino.<br />Author of The Book of Courtier(1528)<br />A manual for the manners and habits of a “modern gentleman.”<br />Gentleman: must be well dressed, skilled in sports and arms, a musician and conversationalist, a reader of the classics, who is lighthearted and considerate.<br />Synopsis: prosperity breeds civility.<br />
  22. 22. Laura Cereta (1469-1499)<br />One of the first female humanist authors.<br />Feminist: fought the oppression of women.<br />Suffered insomnia, was the basis of many of her famous letters.<br />
  23. 23. Northern Renaissance Writers<br />
  24. 24. Desiderius Erasmus (1466-1536)<br />Author of The Praise of Folly(1509) and Handbook of a Christian Knight.<br />Dutch scholar/humanist<br />Most famous for “Adagio:”<br />Poked fun at Church.<br />Was an enemy of Martin Luther, ally of Thomas More.<br />Wanted reform within the Catholic Church.<br />**He advocated the importance of simplicity & education in religion!<br />
  25. 25. Sir Thomas More (1478-1535)<br />From England.<br />Author of Utopia(1516).<br />In Greek, utopia means “no place; but in English in has come to mean the “ideal place.”<br />Good friend of Erasmus<br />Opposed Henry VIII’s break from the Catholic Church.<br />Was chancellor of England.<br />Beheaded for his principles<br />Do we have people today willing to die for their principles????<br />
  26. 26. Francois Rabelais (1490-1553)<br />French author; secular priest.<br />Creator of the giants Gargantua and Pantagruel.<br />Attacked failings of the Catholic Church.<br />
  27. 27. Geoffrey Chaucer (d. 1400)<br />Author of the Canterbury Tales:<br />Narrations of various pilgrims who voyaged to the shrine of Thomas Becket<br />“Father of English Literature”<br />Stained glass mural of St.Thomas Becket, Canterbury Cathedral.<br />
  28. 28. William Shakespeare (1564-1616)<br />Considered the greatest playwright/author in history.<br />Wrote comedies/tragedies.<br />Wrote in Ren. England<br />Contributed with creating iambic pentameter(term describes the particular rhythm that the words establish in that line)and the Elizabethan (“Shakespearean”) sonnet(poem of 14 lines, usually in iambic pentameter, restricted to a definite rhyme scheme)<br />Built/performed in the Globe Theater.<br />Globe Theater, London, England<br />
  29. 29. Works of Shakespeare<br />
  30. 30. Johann Gutenberg (1398-1468)<br />1455- German city of Mainz, Gutenberg invented the printing press with moveable type.<br />Created “Gutenberg Bible.”<br />Paper production and printing press allowed mass quantities of pamphlets, books, etc. to be made.<br />Made Church propaganda more practical, widespread.<br />Picture, pg. 385; Map, pg. 386<br />
  31. 31. What do YOU think?<br />How did the invention of the printing presschange the world at this time??<br />Printing spreads learning!<br />Mass production of books<br />New ideas spread quickly<br />Availability of books encouraged people to read…thus, rise in literacy<br />Writing in the vernacular increased<br />More people began to read the Bible and interpret it for themselves. Now, people will demand religious reform!<br />
  32. 32. How did the invention of the printing presschange the world at this time??<br />BUT…..Gov’t & church leaders worried about printing. WHY?<br />They attempted to censor books & authors whose ideas they thought were wrong!<br />Officials developed lists of prohibited books & authors<br />Enforcement was- confiscating books, destroying printing presses, of those who disobeyed.<br />
  33. 33. Art of the Renaissance<br />
  34. 34. Artists and<br />Characteristics of Renaissance Art:<br />
  35. 35. Art and the Artist<br />C. The Renaissance Artist <br /> 1. Concept of Genius <br /> 2. Training <br /> 3. Gender <br /> 4. Limits of Renaissance Culture <br />
  36. 36. 1. Realism & Expression<br /><ul><li>Expulsion fromthe Garden
  37. 37. Masaccio
  38. 38. 1427
  39. 39. First nudes sinceclassical times.</li></li></ul><li>What defined art of the Renaissance?#2<br />Increased emphasis on secular themes<br />“Secular” meaning “worldly” or “no relation to the Church.”<br />Classic Greek and Roman ideals such as mythology.<br />Use of perspective<br />Perspective- a technique of depicting volumes and spatial relationships on a flat surface.<br />
  40. 40. 3. Classicism<br /><ul><li>Greco-Roman influence.
  41. 41. Secularism.
  42. 42. Humanism.
  43. 43. Individualism  free standing figures.
  44. 44. Symmetry/Balance</li></ul>The “Classical Pose”Medici “Venus” (1c)<br />
  45. 45. 4. Emphasis on Individualism<br /><ul><li>Batista Sforza & Federico de Montefeltre: The Duke & Dutchess of Urbino
  46. 46. Pierodella Francesca, 1465-1466.</li></li></ul><li>5. Geometrical Arrangement of Figures<br /><ul><li>The Dreyfus Madonna with the Pomegranate
  47. 47. Leonardo da Vinci
  48. 48. 1469
  49. 49. The figure as architecture!</li></li></ul><li>What defined art of the Renaissance?#6.<br />The use of chiaroscuro.<br />Chiaroscuro- The distribution of light and shade in a picture.---------<br />Increased use of oil paints.<br />Brighter colors<br />More emotion<br />Real people and real settings depicted.<br />
  50. 50. What is a fresco? <br />The word “fresco” is derived from the Italian word meaning “fresh.”<br />Oil on wet or dry plaster.<br />Technique of painting on wet plaster is “buon fresco.”<br />Technique of painting on dry plaster is called “succo.” <br />Combines the techniques of chiaroscuro and perspective to create powerful scenes.<br />Fall of the Giants by Guilio Romani<br />
  51. 51. Artists of the Renaissance<br />Many wealthy families and high ranking members of the Church promoted and funded the Arts. <br />This gave a chance for many artists to thrive.<br />Many artists thrived during the Renaissance, but among the most popular were Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo Buonarroti, and Raphael Sanzio.<br />Artists came to be acclaimed as “rare men of genius”<br />All major artists were male! Women were exclued from institutions of Ren. Culture. <br />Renaissance was the work of a tiny learned male elite!<br />
  52. 52. Leonardo da Vinci<br /> Self-Portrait (c. 1515)<br />April 15, 1452 – May 2, 1519<br />“Ideal Renaissance Man”<br />Painter<br />Sculptor<br />Architect<br />Musician<br />Scientist<br />Engineer<br />Inventor<br />Most famous works include the Mona Lisa, and the Last Supper.<br />
  53. 53. Leonardo, the Artist<br /><ul><li>The Virgin of the Rocks
  54. 54. Leonardo daVinci
  55. 55. 1483-1486</li></li></ul><li>Leonardo, the Artist:From hisNotebooks of over 5000 pages (1508-1519)<br />
  56. 56. The Vitruvian Man, arms and legs are shown in two positions superimposed on one another, it was made as a study of the proportions of the human body.<br />Sketches by Leonardo da Vinci<br />
  57. 57. <ul><li>Vitruvian Man
  58. 58. Leonardo daVinci
  59. 59. 1492</li></ul>TheL’uomouniversale(Universal Person)<br />
  60. 60. Mona Lisa – da Vinci, 1503-4<br />?<br />
  61. 61. Mona Lisa<br />Most widely recognized and most popular piece of art in the world.<br />Painted by da Vinci from 1503-1506 in Florence, Italy.<br />Oil on a poplar panel.<br />Many theories surround the identity of Mona Lisa. Some believe that the Mona Lisa may actually be a self-portrait of da Vinci!<br />
  62. 62. Mona Lisa= da Vinci? <br />Mona Lisa<br /> da Vinci’s Self-Portrait<br />
  63. 63. A Picasso Mona<br />
  64. 64. An Andy Warhol Mona<br />
  65. 65. A “Mona”ca Lewinsky<br />
  66. 66. Mona LisaOR da Vinci??<br />
  67. 67. The Last Supper<br />Courtesy of the Web Gallery of Art<br />*The spots of decay are not results of digital distortion. The decay is actually a result of da Vinci’s experimental technique that he practiced on the Last Supper!<br />
  68. 68. The Last Supper<br />Painted from 1495-1498 in Milan, Italy.<br />Depiction of the Last Supper in which Jesus informs his disciples he will be betrayed.<br />Many believe that the Last Supper contains clues which pertain to a secret bloodline of Jesus Christ. <br />This painting is the basis of many theories which speculate about a marriage between Jesus Christ and Mary Magdalene.<br />
  69. 69. Refractory<br />Convent of Santa Maria delle Grazie<br />Milan<br />
  70. 70. The Last Supper - da Vinci, 1498& Geometry<br />
  71. 71.
  72. 72. Truth vs. Speculation<br />Theories surrounding da Vinci’s painting are far and many, but one theory seems to stand out above the rest: the theory that the person sitting at the right hand of Jesus Christ is Mary Magdalene, his alleged wife and confidante. <br />The Last Supper and da Vinci have recently been the key pieces of evidence in a best-selling novel known as “the Da Vinci Code.”<br />Though it is claimed that the person sitting at the right hand of Jesus Christ is a young John, many suggest that the person is not male at all, but the wife of Jesus Christ, Mary Magdalene. <br />
  73. 73. Leonardo, the Sculptor<br /><ul><li>An Equestrian Statue
  74. 74. 1516-1518</li></li></ul><li>Leonardo, the Engineer: Pages from his Notebook<br />Studies of water-lifting devices.<br />A study of siege defenses.<br />
  75. 75. Leonardo, the Scientist (Biology):Pages from his Notebook<br /><ul><li>An example of the humanist desire to unlock the secrets of nature.</li></li></ul><li>Michelangelo Buonarroti<br />Born March 6th, 1475 at Caprese in Tuscany, Italy. <br />Lived most of his life in Florentine, Italy.<br />Painter, sculptor, and architect.<br />Studied human anatomy<br />Created intricate sculptures and paintings which almost flawlessly imitated the human body.<br />Works include the Creation of Adam, the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, the statue of David, the statue of Moses, and the Last Judgement.<br />
  76. 76. David #1<br /><ul><li>David by Donatello
  77. 77. 1430
  78. 78. First free-form bronze since Roman times!</li></li></ul><li>David(pg. 388)<br />Created from 1501-1504<br />Originally located in Palazzo dellaSignoria in Florence, Italy.<br />Very “human”<br />Statue of King David, contemplating his upcoming battle with Goliath.<br />Over 14’ tall!<br />Michelangelo's David was sculpted during almost the same years that da Vinci was painting the Mona Lisa.<br />
  79. 79.  15c<br />Whatadifferenceacenturymakes!<br />16c <br />
  80. 80. Moses<br />circa. 1515<br />Located at the tomb of Pope Julius II at the Church of San Pietro in Vincoli, Italy.<br />8’4” marble<br />Depicts Moses holding the Ten Commandments .<br />Due to mistranslation, “rays of light” in Italian became “horns,”<br />Michelangelo created a “Horned Moses.”<br />
  81. 81. The Sistine ChapelMichelangelo Buonarroti1508 - 1512<br />
  82. 82. Sistine Chapel(1508-12)<br />
  83. 83. The Sistine Chapel Details<br />Creation of Man<br />
  84. 84. The Last Judgment<br />
  85. 85. The Sistine Chapel Details<br />The Last Judgment<br />
  86. 86. Hell’s Mouth<br />7 Angels from the Book of Revelation<br />
  87. 87. In the swirling mass of doom that is Last Judgment, Michelangelo chose to focus on a small number of people caught in an unresolved struggle between eternal suffering and eternal life. <br />Minos, the king of hell, with a serpent wound tightly around him, an indicator of the circle of hell to which each damned soul must descend<br />
  88. 88. Dome St. Peter’s Basicila<br />Dome, as it presently stands, was designed by Michelangelo, who became chief architect in 1546. In fact, Michelangelo’s design called for a spherical dome. At the time of his death (1564), only the drum set, the base on which a dome rests, had been completed. <br />
  89. 89. Other Famous Domes<br />Il Duomo St. Peter’s St. Paul’s US capital (Florence) (Rome) (London) (Washington)<br />
  90. 90. Raphael Sanzio<br />Considered “the Perfect Painter.”<br />Protégé of both Michelangelo and da Vinci<br />Most enjoyed painting Madonnas, or paintings of the Virgin Mary.<br />was extremely influential in his lifetime<br />He was still seen by 20th century critics like Bernard Berenson as the "most famous and most loved" master of the High Renaissance but it would seem he has since been overtaken by Michelangelo and Leonardo in this respect<br />
  91. 91. Madonna and the Goldfinch<br />
  92. 92. Raphael’s Madonnas (1)<br />Sistine Madonna<br />Cowpepper Madonna<br />
  93. 93. Perspective!<br />Betrothal of the Virgin <br />Raphael<br />1504<br />
  94. 94. School of Athens(1509-11)<br />
  95. 95. The School of Athens<br />Painted in 1509 for the library of Pope Julius II, The School of Athens remains one the most enigmatic frescoes of the High Renaissance. <br />seen as "Raphael's masterpiece; painted between 1510-11<br />Painting of famous philosophers, mathematicians and scholars of the classical age<br />A celebration of the intellectual vitality of the Renaissance!!<br />In the center of the fresco- the two undisputed main subjects: Plato on the left and Aristotle, his student, on the right. <br />
  96. 96. The School of Athens – Raphael, details<br />Plato:looks to theheavens [or the IDEALrealm].<br />Aristotle:looks to thisearth [thehere andnow].<br />
  97. 97. The School of Athens – Raphael, 1510 -11<br />Da Vinci<br />Raphael<br />Michelangelo<br />
  98. 98. Zoroaster<br />Ptolemy<br />Euclid<br />
  99. 99. Averroes<br />Hypatia<br />Pythagoras<br />
  100. 100. 1: Zeno of Citium 2: Epicurus 3: Federico II of Mantua? 4: Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius or Anaximander or Empedocles? 5: Averroes 6: Pythagoras 7: Alcibiades or Alexander the Great? 8: Antisthenes or Xenophon? 9: Hypatia (Francesco Maria della Rovere)[9] 10: Aeschines or Xenophon? 11: Parmenides? 12: Socrates 13: Heraclitus (Michelangelo) 14: Plato (Leonardo da Vinci) 15: Aristotle 16: Diogenes 17: Plotinus or Michelangelo? 18: Euclid or Archimedes with students (Bramante)? 19: Zoroaster 20: Ptolemy? R: Apelles (Raphael) 21: Protogenes (Il Sodoma, Perugino, or Timoteo Viti)<br />
  101. 101. Portrait of Pope Julius IIby Raphael, 1511-1512<br /><ul><li>More concerned with politics than with theology.
  102. 102. The “Warrior Pope.”
  103. 103. Great patron of Renaissance artists, especially Raphael & Michelangelo.
  104. 104. Died in 1513</li></li></ul><li>IV. Social Hierarchies<br />A. Race and Slavery<br /> 1. Race <br /> 2. Slavery <br /> 3. Black Slaves <br /> 4. Black Servants <br />B. Wealth and the Nobility <br /> 1. Hierarchy of Wealth <br /> 2. Hierarchy of Orders <br /> 3. Honor <br />
  105. 105. Social Hierarchies<br />Gender Roles—pg. 396<br />1. “The debate about women”<br />2. Popular interest in the “Debate”<br />3. Debates about Female rulers<br />4. Women Status<br />Illustration, pg. 396!!<br />
  106. 106. Politics & the state In Western Europe, ca. 1450-1521<br />France<br />Gabelle, taille, Louis XI, Concordat of Bologona<br />England<br />War of the Roses; Tudor Dynasty<br />Spain<br />Confederation-Map, pg. 401 <br />The Spanish Monarchy <br />Anti-Jewish Attitudes <br />The Inquisition <br />Expulsion (1492)<br />
  107. 107. Text, pg. 402<br />