Architecture in Italy, 1400-1500
It was in fifteenth-century Florence that Brunelleschis buildings and Albertis treatise first established the principles of Italian Renaissance architecture in practice and theory. This classic survey of Italian Renaissance architecture ranges from the erection of Brunelleschis dome for the Florence Cathedral to the works of Bramante and Leonardo. This book was first published in 1974 as part one of a volume entitled Architecture in Italy, 1400-1600. Part two, by Heydenreichs pupil Wolfgang Lotz, is being reissued as a separate volume. Heydenreichs text is now accompanied by a critical introduction and updated bibliography by Paul Davies.
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Introduction by Paul Davies i
Bruneileschi r 3
Ghiberti and Donatella
Emilia and Romagna
The Fringes North and South
From the Quattrocento to the Cinquecento
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Alberti Andrea Annunziata antique Antonio arcades arch architect architecture articulation artistic barrel-vault basilica begun Bernardo Rossellino Bologna Bramante Bramante's Brunelleschi building built Cappella Cathedral century choir church classical columns composition cornice courtyard decoration documents dome Donatello Duomo executed exterior facade Ferrara Florence Florentine formal idiom forms Francesco di Giorgio Giorgio Martini Giovanni Giuliano da Maiano Giuliano da Sangallo Gothic Heydenreich Hubala idea important interior Italy later Laurana Leonardo loggia Lombard Lorenzo Lrbino Magnuson Maiano Mantua Marchini Maria master Mauro Codussi Michelozzo Milan monumental motif Naples nave ornament Paatz palace Palazzo Ducale Palazzo Medici passim patron Pavia Pazzi Chapel piazza Pienza piers Pietro pilasters Quattrocento Renaissance Renaissance architecture Rimini Roman Rome Rossellino Rotondi rustication Sagrestia Vecchia Sanpaolesi sculptural Sforza spatial Spirito storey structure studies style Tomei tradition treatise Tuscan vaulting Venetian Venice walls whole