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600,297 Research products, page 1 of 60,030

  • Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage

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  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Qvarnström, Ludwig;
    Publisher: Lund Studies in Arts and Cultural Sciences
    Country: Sweden

    This is the first extensive overview of Swedish art history written in English. The essays by Swedish scholars of art history present a broad and varied collection of texts including periodic overviews that cover prehistorical times to the 21st century, as well as thematic studies that introduce discussions on everything from political contexts, artist groups and organizations to aspects of gender, race, ethnicity and nationality. The reader is invited to a range of Swedish objects of study from rock carvings, political posters and contemporary performance art to medieval churches and railway stations. Each of the eighteen contributors gives their unique viewpoint on the subject and as a result, Swedish Art History invites you into a mosaic of possible readings on the visual culture of Sweden. We are proud to be able to present this book as an open access publication and hope that it will come in handy in the teaching of Swedish art history internationally. The anthology contains twenty essays and is richly illustrated with 226 colour plates.

  • Restricted English

    The term technical is used widely in relation to art and art history today, yet we do not have a history of the shifting meaning of the term technique in the arts and sciences. Although related forms were occasionally used in European languages before around 1700, the word technique was a neologism in the vernacular that started to appear sparsely in treatises on arts and sciences only from the middle of the eighteenth century. Rooted in the Greek techne, which was translated routinely as “art” until the mid–eighteenth century, technique referred to both processes of making or doing and their products. Yet from around 1750, a distinction of processes of making or doing from the resulting artwork appears to have arisen in German philosophies of art. This article suggests that this distinction may have come about explicitly to develop arguments about judgments of taste, artistic value, and the appreciation of art.

  • Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Hendriksen, M.M.A.;
    Country: Netherlands

    The term technical is used widely in relation to art and art history today, yet we do not have a history of the shifting meaning of the term technique in the arts and sciences. Although related forms were occasionally used in European languages before around 1700, the word technique was a neologism in the vernacular that started to appear sparsely in treatises on arts and sciences only from the middle of the eighteenth century. Rooted in the Greek techne, which was translated routinely as “art” until the mid–eighteenth century, technique referred to both processes of making or doing and their products. Yet from around 1750, a distinction of processes of making or doing from the resulting artwork appears to have arisen in German philosophies of art. This article suggests that this distinction may have come about explicitly to develop arguments about judgments of taste, artistic value, and the appreciation of art.

  • English
    Authors: 
    Snelling, Barbara;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Wride, Timothy Barry;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Myers, Donald James;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Kanjo, Kathryn Mary;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Butz, Patricia A;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Northway, Heather D;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Przybilla, Carrie Ellen;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
Advanced search in Research products
Research products
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The following results are related to Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
600,297 Research products, page 1 of 60,030
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Qvarnström, Ludwig;
    Publisher: Lund Studies in Arts and Cultural Sciences
    Country: Sweden

    This is the first extensive overview of Swedish art history written in English. The essays by Swedish scholars of art history present a broad and varied collection of texts including periodic overviews that cover prehistorical times to the 21st century, as well as thematic studies that introduce discussions on everything from political contexts, artist groups and organizations to aspects of gender, race, ethnicity and nationality. The reader is invited to a range of Swedish objects of study from rock carvings, political posters and contemporary performance art to medieval churches and railway stations. Each of the eighteen contributors gives their unique viewpoint on the subject and as a result, Swedish Art History invites you into a mosaic of possible readings on the visual culture of Sweden. We are proud to be able to present this book as an open access publication and hope that it will come in handy in the teaching of Swedish art history internationally. The anthology contains twenty essays and is richly illustrated with 226 colour plates.

  • Restricted English

    The term technical is used widely in relation to art and art history today, yet we do not have a history of the shifting meaning of the term technique in the arts and sciences. Although related forms were occasionally used in European languages before around 1700, the word technique was a neologism in the vernacular that started to appear sparsely in treatises on arts and sciences only from the middle of the eighteenth century. Rooted in the Greek techne, which was translated routinely as “art” until the mid–eighteenth century, technique referred to both processes of making or doing and their products. Yet from around 1750, a distinction of processes of making or doing from the resulting artwork appears to have arisen in German philosophies of art. This article suggests that this distinction may have come about explicitly to develop arguments about judgments of taste, artistic value, and the appreciation of art.

  • Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Hendriksen, M.M.A.;
    Country: Netherlands

    The term technical is used widely in relation to art and art history today, yet we do not have a history of the shifting meaning of the term technique in the arts and sciences. Although related forms were occasionally used in European languages before around 1700, the word technique was a neologism in the vernacular that started to appear sparsely in treatises on arts and sciences only from the middle of the eighteenth century. Rooted in the Greek techne, which was translated routinely as “art” until the mid–eighteenth century, technique referred to both processes of making or doing and their products. Yet from around 1750, a distinction of processes of making or doing from the resulting artwork appears to have arisen in German philosophies of art. This article suggests that this distinction may have come about explicitly to develop arguments about judgments of taste, artistic value, and the appreciation of art.

  • English
    Authors: 
    Snelling, Barbara;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Wride, Timothy Barry;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Myers, Donald James;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Kanjo, Kathryn Mary;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Butz, Patricia A;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Northway, Heather D;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)
  • English
    Authors: 
    Przybilla, Carrie Ellen;
    Publisher: University of Southern California Digital Library (USC.DL)