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Author: Penny Coombe,Martin Henig,Frances Grew,Kevin Hayward
ISBN: 0197265715
Subcategory: Humanities
Pages 200 pages
Publisher British Academy; 10th ed. edition (June 16, 2015)
Language English
Category: Other
Rating: 4.4
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ePUB size: 1487 kb
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eBook Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East (Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani) download

by Penny Coombe,Martin Henig,Frances Grew,Kevin Hayward


By Penny Coombe, Francis Grew, Kevin Hayward and Martin Henig. 276mm Roman Sculpture From Cyrenaica Janet Huskinson: Roman Sculpture from Cyrenaica in the British Museum.

By Penny Coombe, Francis Grew, Kevin Hayward and Martin Henig. Malcolm A. R. Colledge.

Penny Coombe, Francis Grew, Kevin Hayward & Martin Henig. Roman sculpture from London and the South-east (Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani Great Britain, volume 1: fascicule 10). 2015. xlviii+135 pages, numerous colour and b&w illustrations. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 978-0-19-726571-0 hardback £120.

Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani. Complete catalogue of all Roman sculpture from the London and SE England region. Every item is illustrated, some in colour. Includes an extensive analysis of architectural sculpture, in particular fragments of 3 major monuments. Includes innovative analysis of the stone used. Includes aliena (stones found in London but not from Roman Britain). Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East. Penny Coombe, Martin Henig, Francis Grew, and Kevin Hayward. Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani.

Roman sculpture from London and the South-east (Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani Great Britain, volume 1: fascicule 10). Keywords: corpus, Penny Coombe, Francis Grew, Kevin Hayward, Martin Henig, Oxford. For questions or feedback, please reach us at support at scilit.

NOTE The British Academy is publishing fascicules of Volume I only. It is not responsible for publishing Volume II (published by British Museum Press) or Volume III.

Start by marking Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East as Want to Read . This, the tenth fascicule in the British section of the international series Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani, concerns Roman sculpture from south-east England.

Start by marking Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Over 200 individual items are catalogued, from the counties of Kent, Surrey and Hertfordshire, as well as from Greater London. In contrast to the rest of Britain, this region has yielded a substantial collection of ma This, the tenth fascicule in the British section of the international series Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani, concerns Roman sculpture from south-east England.

Автор: Henig, Martin Название: Roman Sculpture from the North West Midlands ISBN: 0197262902 . Описание: In this book Dr Wallace makes a fundamental contribution to the study of urbanism in the Roman provinces.

Описание: This is the first comprehensive catalogue of the sculpture from this region of Roman Britain. The sculptures were carved locally, and provide an index of Romanisation in the far north-west of the Roman Empire - in particular at Devra (Chester), Viroconium (Wroxeter), and at Letcetum (Wall, Staffs).

Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East, Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani 10, OUP/British Academy, 2015 .

Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East, Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani 10, OUP/British Academy, 2015 more. A substantial part of the book concerns architectural sculpture, in particular fragments of three major monuments: the quadrifrons arch at Richborough, and a small arch and screen from London. For the first time in the British CSIR series, this fascicule contains a comprehensive study of the types and sources of the stone.

This, the tenth fascicule in the British section of the international series Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani, concerns Roman sculpture from south-east England. Over 200 individual items are catalogued, from the counties of Kent, Surrey and Hertfordshire, as well as from Greater London.In contrast to the rest of Britain, this region has yielded a substantial collection of marble and bronze statuary. The sculptures from the Temple of Mithras in London are notable highlights, as are the busts probably of the emperor Pertinax and his father from the villa at Lullingstone. The famous head of Hadrian from the Thames is one of only three bronze statues of that emperor from the entire Roman world. Scarcely less impressive is the limestone sculpture, which includes important funerary monuments and sarcophagi, alongside depictions of Classical and Romano-British deities. In the last of these categories, a Matronae relief with four rather than the usual three matrons, and several representations of a Hunter God are particularly intriguing.A substantial part of the book concerns architectural sculpture, in particular fragments of three major monuments: the quadrifrons arch at Richborough, and a small arch and screen from London. The figural and floral motifs on the London monuments are analysed in detail, revealing close links with contemporary sculpture in the Rhineland.For the first time in the British CSIR series, this fascicule contains a comprehensive study of the types and sources of the stone. Nearly every item was examined visually by an archaeological petrologist, Dr Kevin Haywood, and approaching half in thin-section. It emerges that in the early Roman period sculptors in Kent used stone quarried in northern France rather than Britain, so demonstrating the importance of cross-Channel connections in the formative years of the province of Britannia.