Imperial Space: Rome, Constantinople and the Early Church
Following the reign of Augustus at the end of the 1st century BC, the Roman republic survived for four centuries in the west, and 14 in the east. This book follows the evolution of architecture through this period, which saw the liberation of building from the limitations of traditional masonry construction and of planning from the constraints of the rectangle, producing such monuments as the Pantheon, Hadrian's Villa, and the Palace of Diocletian at Split.
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2nd century 5th century Achaemenids aedicule aisles ambulatory apostles apse arcades arches architects architecture atrium Augustus axis baptistry barrel vaults basilica Baths bays brick building built buttress Byzantine calidarium canopy capital Caracalla central hall centralised centre chamber Christ church classical colonnaded columns complex concrete Constantine Constantinople cornice court cross decorative Diocletian dome Domitian Domus Augustana Domus Aurea drum east eastern emperor empire enshrine entablature entrance pavilion exedrae fastigium feet flanked fresco galleries Greek groin-vaulted Hadrian's Villa Hagia Eirene Hagia Sophia imperial form interior iwan Justinian later marble mausoleum metres mosaic narthex nave octagonal original overleaf palace palatine chapel Pantheon Parthians pendentives peristyle Piazza d'Oro piers portico Ravenna rebuilt reception room rectangular Roman Rome roof rotunda sanctuary Sassanian screened Seleucid semi-circular Sergius and Bacchus side space square squinches SS Sergius structure survived Syria tempietto temple thermae tomb transept usually vestibule walls