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  • Art History
20th Century Art
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Examination of the cultural and artistic developments of the twentieth century in Europe and the United States, surveying the artwork of Cubism, Fauvism, Futurism, Expressionism, Dadaism, Surrealism, Pop Art, and Op-Art, and Modern and Postmodern architecture.

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Visual Arts
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
African Art
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This course will introduce the student to the art and architecture of Africa from a Western art historical perspective. This course will emphasize the role of art as manifested in the lifestyles, spiritualities, and philosophies of particular African societies, while also broaching aesthetic principles and the study and display of African art. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: demonstrate an understanding of transitions in the national geography of the African continent from the 17th century to the present; demonstrate an understanding of the ethnic diversity and distinct cultural traditions among people of Africa; identify and discuss materials and techniques employed in the creation of a range of African artistic and architectural works; discuss the functions and meanings of a range of African art forms; identify traditional styles and forms strongly associated with particular cultural groups. (Art History 304)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Ethnic Studies
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
American Art
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This course surveys art of America from the colonial era through the post-war 20th century. The student will consider broad stylistic tendencies in various regions and periods and examine specific artists and works of art in historical and social contexts, with emphasis on the congruent evolution of contemporary American multi-cultural identity. Overarching issues that have interested major scholars of American art and its purview include the landscape (wilderness, Manifest Destiny, rural settlement, and urban development); the family and gender roles; the founding rhetoric of freedom and antebellum slavery; and notions of artistic modernism through the 20th century. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: Understand the historical (geographic, political) formation of the present United States of America; Be familiar with renowned influential American artists from the 18th through the 20th century; Be conversant in common stylistic designations used in Western art of the 17th through 20th centuries; Recognize subjects and forms in American art through history that mark its distinction; Be able to engage specific images, objects, and structures from different critical perspectives to consider their functions and meanings. (Art History 210)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Architectural Design Workshop: Collage - Method and Form, Spring 2004
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This class investigates the theory, method, and form of collage. It studies not only the historical precedents for collage and their physical attributes, but the psychology and process that plays a part in the making of them. The class was broken into three parts, changing scales and methods each time, to introduce and study the rigor by which decisions were made in relation to the collage. The class was less about the making of art than the study of the processes by which art is made.

Subject:
Architecture and Design
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Full Course
Provider:
M.I.T.
Provider Set:
M.I.T. OpenCourseWare
Author:
Jarzombek, Mark
Date Added:
01/01/2004
Art Historical Methodologies
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This course is an introduction to the major methodologies used by art historians. Although not a history of art history per se, it is organized in a roughly chronological order that traces major methodological developments within the discipline from the birth of art history in the nineteenth century through the late twentieth century. The course will also examine how artworks are displayed in modern art museums. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: Explain what art historians study and what kinds of questions they ask about works of art; Identify major art historical methodologies and their associated theories and theorists; Write a critical summary of a piece of art historical scholarship; Explain the major aspects of the methodological approaches outlined in this course and how they relate to the philosophical, historical, and social context in which they first appeared; Explain how different methodologies can be used to analyze works of art; Compare and contrast major art historical methodologies; Use different art historical approaches to interpret, analyze, and write about works of art. (Art History 301)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
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Lecture
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Art History
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The history of Art is long and varied, spanning tens of thousands of years from ancient paintings on the walls of caves
to the glow of computer-generated images on the screens of the 21st century.

Subject:
Art History
Material Type:
Textbook
Provider:
Wikibooks
Date Added:
02/27/2015
Art History I
Read the Fine Print
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SUNY’s “Art History and Appreciation I” that was developed by Lumen Learning.

Module 1: Introduction
Module 1 Overview
Key Learning Items
Common Questions about Dates
A Beginner's Guide to the History of Western Culture
Why Look at Art?
The Skill of Describing
Patronage and the Status of the Artist
Glossary of Art Terms
External Resource

Module 2: The Birth of Art
Module 2 Overview
Key Learning Items
Prehistoric Art: Paleolithic Origins
Nude Woman (Venus of Willendorf)
Paleolithic Art Explained
The Neolithic Revolution
Jericho
Çatal Höyük
Stonehenge
External Resources

Module 3: The Ancient Near East
Module 3 Overview
Key Learning Items
Ancient Near East
Sumerian Art
The Invention of Writing
The Standard of Ur
Ziggurat of Ur
Art of Akkad and Ur
Victory Stele of Naram-Sin
Theories on the Meaning of the Victory Stele of Naram-Sin
Law Code of Hammurabi
Assyrian Art
Lamassu
Neo-Babylonian Art
Art of the Persian Empire
External Resources

Module 4: The Art of Ancient Egypt
Module 4 Overview
Key Learning Items
Ancient Egypt
Egyptian Art
Materials & Techniques
Seated Scribe
The Great Pyramids of Giza
Pyramid of Khufu
Pyramid of Khafre and the Great Sphinx
Pyramid of Menkaure
House Altar (Amarna Period)
Portrait Head of Queen Tiye
Bust of Nefertiti
Ramesses II
External Resources

Module 5: The Art of Ancient Greece—Part I
Module 5 Overview
Key Learning Items
Aegean Prehistoric Archaeology
The Early Aegean (3000–700 BCE)
Geometric Greek Krater
Black Figure Amphora
Niobid Painter, Attic Red Figure Calyx-Krater
New York Kouros
Spear Bearer
The Greek Temple
East and West Pediments, Temple of Aphaia
Myron, Discus Thrower
The Parthenon
Parthenon's East Pediment
Parthenon Frieze
Parthenon Metopes
Erechtheion
External Resources

Module 6: The Art of Ancient Greece—Part II
Module 6 Overview
Key Learning Items
Lysippos: Farnese Herucles
After Praxiteles, Venus
Barberini Faun
Dying Gaul
Nike of Samothrace
The Pergamon Altar
Boxer at Rest
Alexander Mosaic
Laocoön and his Sons
Eros Sleeping and an Old Market Woman
** Petra: An Introduction
Petra: Rock Cut Facades
** Petra: Urban Metropolis
External Resources

Module 7: The Art of the Etruscans
Module 7 Overview
Key Learning Items
Etruscan Art
Sarcophagus of the Spouses
Etruscan Necropolises
Etruscan Art Explained by the Met
External Resources

Module 8: The Art of Ancient Rome—Part I
Module 8 Overview
Key Learning Items
Ancient Rome
Digging Through Time
Temple of Portunus
Veristic Male Portrait
The Pantheon
Augustus of Primaporta
Painted Garden
Head of Augustus
Ara Pacis
Villa of Mysteries
Colosseum
External Resources

Module 9: The Art of Ancient Rome—Part II
Module 9 Overview
Key Learning Items
Arch of Titus
Hadrian's Villa
Maritime Theater, Hadrian's Villa
Pair of Centaurs
Column of Trajan
Medea Sarcophagus
Equestrian Sculpture of Marcus Aurelius
Ludovisi Battle Sarcophagus
Tetrarchs
Arch of Constantine
Colossus of Constantine
External Resources

Module 10: Early Christian Art
Module 10 Overview
Key Learning Items
Introduction to Early Christianity
Early Christian Art
After Constantine
Santa Maria Antiqua Sarcophagus
Santa Pudenziana
Sarcophagus of Junius Bassus
Santa Sabina
Santa Maria Maggiore
Mausoleum of Galla Placidia
External Resources

Module 11: Early Medieval, Carolingian and Ottonian Art
Module 11 Overview
Key Learning Items
Early Medieval Art
Fibulae
Sutton Hoo Ship Burial
Medieval Manuscripts
The Bestiary
The Lindisfarne Gospels
Carolingian Art
Lindau Gospels Cover
St. Michael's Church
External Resources

Module 12: Byzantine Art
Module 12 Overview
Key Learning Items
San Vitale
Iconoclasm
Hagia Sophia
Ivory Panel with Archangel
Icon of Saint George
Icon of the Triumph of Orthodoxy
External Resources

Module 13: The Arts of the Islamic World
Module 13 Overview
Key Learning Items
Introduction to Islamic Art
Mosque Architecture
The Early Period
Dome of the Rock
Great Mosque of Cordoba
Medieval Period
Pyxis of Al-Mughira
The Alhambra
Ilkhanid Mihrab
Later Period
Qa'a: The Damascus Room
External Resources

Module 14: Romanesque Art
Module 14 Overview
Key Learning Items
Introduction to Romanesque Art
Pilgrimage Routes
Church Architecture
Abbaye of Fontenay
Saint Trophime
Last Judgment Tympanum
Virgin from Ger
Historiated Capitals
Painting: Wise and Foolish Virgins
Bayeux Tapestry
Diagram of a Romanesque Portal
External Resources

Module 15: Gothic Art
Module 15 Overview
Key Learning Items
St. Denis
Cathedral of Notre Dame de Chartres
Gothic Architecture
Southwell Minister
Salisbury Cathedral
Blanche of Castile
External Resources

Accompanying Canvas Commons glossary available here: https://lor.instructure.com/resources/70030f3fe62e431fbcb627351302d216 . If the provided link does not work, please search “ASCCC” in Canvas Commons to find all ASCCC OERI resources.

Subject:
Art History
Material Type:
Module
Reading
Author:
Lumen Learning
Date Added:
07/09/2020
Art of Ancient Egypt and the Ancient Near East
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This course serves as an introduction to the major artistic and architectural traditions of Ancient Egypt and the Ancient Near East. This course will explore how artifacts and monuments can be used to study the history and culture of the ancient world. It is divided into two units that chronologically focus on the art, architecture, and archaeology of each region. The first unit examines Ancient Egyptian tombs, monuments, and art from the Early Dynastic (c. 3100-2650 BCE) through the Roman (30 BCE- 4thcentury CE) periods. The second unit focuses on Ancient Near Eastern artistic and architectural traditions from the late Neolithic (c. 9500-4500 BCE) through the conquest of the Achaemenid Persian Empire (550-330 BCE) by Alexander the Great. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: Identify major ancient Egyptian and Near Eastern architectural sites, monuments, and works of art; Identify the general characteristics of ancient Egyptian and Near Eastern art and recognize the names and characteristics of the major art historical time periods of each region; Describe how art and architecture can be used to understand the politics, history, and culture of Ancient Egypt and the Near East; Explain ancient Egyptian and Near Eastern cosmology, conceptions of the afterlife, and kingship, as well as their relationship to architectural sites, monuments, and works of art. (Art History 201)

Subject:
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Reading
Syllabus
Textbook
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Art of Ancient Greece and Rome
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In this course, the student will study the art of Classical Antiquity. The different units of the course reflect the main chronological stages in art development in Ancient Greece and Rome, from the coming together of the Greek city-state and the emergence of ĺÎĺĺĺŤgeometric art (around 900 B.C.) to the fourth century A.D. shift that took place within Roman culture and art due to the growing influence of Christianity. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: Explain why ancient Greek and Roman art can be studied together as ĺÎĺĺĺŤthe art of Classical Antiquity; Trace the timeline of major events in Ancient Greece and Rome; Link important developments in the history of Ancient Greece and Rome to specific geographical contexts; Explain how important historical developments and social-historical contexts had an impact on artĺÎĺĺÎĺs evolution in Ancient Greece and Rome; Identify the important stylistic and technical developments of Ancient Greek and Roman art; Discuss important artworks, presenting relevant information on each workĺÎĺĺÎĺs historical context and constitution; Discuss important artists in terms of the style of their work. (Art History 202)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Reading
Syllabus
Textbook
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Art of the Islamic World
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This course serves as an introduction to the pre-modern Islamic artistic traditions of the Mediterranean, Near East, and Central and South Asia. It surveys core Islamic beliefs, the basic characteristics of Islamic art and architecture, and art and architecture created under each dynasty and ruling party. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: identify the core beliefs of Islam, the major characteristics of Islamic art, and the major forms of Islamic architecture; identify major pre-modern Islamic works of art and monuments from the Middle East, Northern Africa, Spain, and South Asia; explain how the core beliefs of Islam contributed to the basic characteristics of Islamic art and architecture and the secular art works and architecture of the Islamic world; identify the succeeding dynasties that ruled the Islamic world; explain the important role that the patronage of art and architecture had played in definitions of kingship. (Art History 303)

Subject:
Art History
World Cultures
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Lecture Notes
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Arts of Asia
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This course serves as an introduction to the major pre-Modern artistic traditions of India, China, and Japan. It first examines Indian Art, focusing on Buddhist, Hindu, and Islamic art and architecture. Then, the student will cover the arts of China, detailing the interaction between art, politics, and culture throughout Chinese dynastic history. Lastly, the course discusses Japanese Art, exploring the effects that various sub-traditions and sub-cultures had on the art of Japan. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: identify major pre-modern Indian, Chinese, and Japanese works of art and architecture; identify the major art historical time periods in India, China, and Japan and the important artistic developments that occurred during each of them; recognize how art and architecture can be used to understand the politics, history, and culture of India, China, and Japan; look at, analyze, and compare and contrast different types of Asian art. (Art History 305)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Lecture Notes
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Arts of Latin America
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A chronological and thematic survey of the major themes and developments in the history of Latin American art, covering the pre-Columbian period, European Conquest, and modern and contemporary art across the Americas.

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Visual Arts
World Cultures
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Baroque Art to Neoclassicism
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This course will examine the history of Western art from approximately 1600 to approximately 1800 period that bridges the gap from the Renaissance to the earliest days of the Modern era. Beginning with the Baroque in Counter-Reformation Italy and concluding with Neoclassicism in the late 18th century, the student will trace the stylistic developments in Europe and America through a variety of religious, political, and philosophical movements. Upon completion of this course, students will be able to: Identify works of art from the Baroque, Rococo, Enlightenment, and Neoclassical periods and be able to distinguish between these different periods; Discuss and identify the oeuvre of the major artists working in Western Europe from 1600-1800; Explain and identify the regional and cultural differences between works of art produced in the same period (i.e., Baroque, Rococo, Enlightenment, or Neoclassical); Recognize important works of art from the Baroque through Neoclassical periods, recalling such information as date of creation, artist, patron (if known), medium, and period; Recognize the features (stylistic and iconographic) typical of each period studied; Explain and discuss the general arc of Western history from approximately 1600-1800, as seen through the lens of the arts; Explain the forces influencing the change in style and subject matter in Western art from 1600-1800; Discuss the sources of influence (from previous historical periods as well as from neighboring geographical regions) that affected art produced from the Baroque to Neoclassical periods; Compare and contrast works of art from the Baroque through Neoclassical periods to those of other periods and cultures; Describe the methods and materials used to create works of art from the Baroque to Neoclassical periods; Explain the ways in which Baroque, Rococo, Enlightenment, and Neoclassical art reveal the social, religious, and political mores of their respective times and places. (Art History 207)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Buddhist Art
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This course serves as an introduction to the Buddhist artistic traditions of South, Southeast, and East Asia, as well as the Himalayas. It starts with the core tenets of Buddhism, Buddhist iconography, and early Buddhist art and architecture in India, then progresses to Southeast Asia. The course then focuses on Vajrayana Buddhism and its artistic traditions in the Himalayas, then examines Mahayana Buddhist art and architecture in China, Korea and Japan. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: identify the core beliefs of Buddhism, major Buddhist schools, and basic Buddhist iconography; identify major works of Buddhist art and Buddhist monuments from South, Southeast, and East Asia, as well as the Himalayas; identify the major developments in Buddhist doctrine and Buddhist art and architecture, as well as the relationship between the two as the religion spread throughout Southeast Asia, East Asia, and the Himalayas. (Art History 406)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Religious Studies
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Lecture Notes
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Contemporary Art
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Contemporary art denotes a specific period of art starting in the 1960s that is characterized by a break from the modernist artistic canon and a desire to move away from the dominant Western cultural model, looking for inspiration in everyday and popular culture. This course focuses on Western art and culture, yet also explores a selection of contemporary art around the globe. The student will examine a variety of specific aesthetic and social issues and look at the different strategies contemporary artists proposed and used in their work. Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to: identify significant works of contemporary art and visual culture; describe the difference between modernist and contemporary works of art; explain the geographical shift of artistic centers from Europe (Paris) to the United States (New York), and then in the 21st century to a global spreading (Asia and Africa); define and discuss the development of contemporary art as a series of different cultural, social, and political inquiries over the past 50 years; identify and discuss multiple and vital relationships between contemporary art and such broader social and cultural issues as ideology, gender, race, or ethnicity; describe and explain a relationship between different contemporary art strategies, such as performance or installation, and their immediate social and cultural context; discuss how important contemporary artworks relate to their social and historical contexts; define contemporary art as a continuing, international artistic project; identify and define the importance of contemporary art and contemporary visual culture in today's increasingly globalized world. (Art History 408)

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Performing Arts
Visual Arts
World Cultures
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Lecture Notes
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
Early Christian and Byzantine Art
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In this course, the student will study the history of Eastern (Orthodox) Christian art. The course begins with the emergence of Christianity and the formation of the Christian visual language that grew out of the Classical tradition. The course then follows the development of Christian art after the fall of the Roman Empire and the emergence of the Byzantine Empire. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: identify works of art from Early Christian and Byzantine culture, recalling such information as date of creation, artist (if known), patron (if known), medium, and culture (i.e. Early Christian, Early Byzantine, Middle Byzantine, Late Byzantine); recognize the features (stylistic and iconographic) typical of the arts of the early Christian and Byzantine world; explain and discuss the general arc of the history of Early Christian and Byzantine culture; describe the significance and function of works of art produced in Early Christian and Byzantine culture; discuss the sources of influence (from previous historical periods as well as from neighboring geographical regions) that affected Early Christian and Byzantine art; compare and contrast works of early Christian and Byzantine art to those of other cultures; explain the relationship between Christianity (and Early Christian art) and Byzantine culture, and discuss the symbiotic nature of this relationship; describe the methods and materials used to create works of Early Christian and Byzantine art; explain the ways in which Early Christian and Byzantine art reveals the social, religious, and political mores of the culture. (Art History 401)

Subject:
Art History
Material Type:
Assessment
Full Course
Homework/Assignment
Lecture
Lecture Notes
Reading
Syllabus
Provider:
The Saylor Foundation
Date Added:
04/29/2019
The Elements of Art
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Public Domain
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The goal of this unit is to introduce students to the basic elements of art (color, line, shape, form, and texture) and to show students how artists use these elements in different ways in their work. In the unit, students will answer questions as they look carefully at paintings and sculpture to identify the elements and analyze how they are used by different artists.

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Visual Arts
Material Type:
Diagram/Illustration
Unit of Study
Provider:
National Gallery of Art
Date Added:
11/11/2019
A Global History of Architecture Writing Seminar, Spring 2008
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" This course will study the question of Global Architecture from the point of view of producing a set of lectures on that subject. The course will be run in the form of a writing seminar, except that students will be asked to prepare for the final class an hour-long lecture for an undergraduate survey course. During the semester, students will study the debates about where to locate "the global" and do some comparative analysis of various textbooks. The topic of the final lecture will be worked on during the semester. For that lecture, students will be asked to identify the themes of the survey course, and hand in the bibliography and reading list for their lecture."

Subject:
Architecture and Design
Arts and Humanities
Art History
Material Type:
Full Course
Provider:
M.I.T.
Provider Set:
M.I.T. OpenCourseWare
Author:
Jarzombek, Mark
Date Added:
01/01/2008
Guide to Ancient Aegean Art
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This book contains all of Smarthistory’s content for the Ancient Aegean, including Cycladic, Minoan, and Mycenaean art.

Table of Contents
Part I. Cycladic

1. Male Harp Player from Keros
2. Frescoes from Akrotiri, Thera
Part II. Minoan

3. The Palace at Knossos (Crete)
4. Kamares Ware Jug - a classic example
5. Snake Goddess from the palace at Knossos
6. Bull's Head Rhyton from the palace at Knossos
7. Harvester Vase from Hagia Triada
8. Octopus Vase from Palaikastro
9. Statuette of a Male Figure (The Palaikastro Kouros)
10. Hagia Triada sarcophagus
11. Bull-leaping fresco from the palace of Knossos
12. Minoan woman or goddess from the palace of Knossos ("La Parisienne")
Part III. Mycenean Art

13. The "Palace" and Grave Circle A
14. Mask of Agamemnon
15. The Treasury of Atreus
16. Lion Gate, Mycenae

Subject:
Art History
Material Type:
Textbook
Author:
Beth Harris
Ruth Ezra
Steven Zucker
Date Added:
06/12/2020
Guide to Ancient Egyptian Art
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CC BY-NC-SA
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This book contains all of Smarthistory’s content for Ancient Egyptian art.

Table of Contents
Part I. A beginner's guide

1. Ancient Egypt, an introduction
2. Ancient Egyptian art
3. Materials and techniques in ancient Egyptian art
Part II. Predynastic and Old Kingdom

4. Palette of King Narmer
5. An introduction to the Great Pyramids of Giza (Khufu, Khafre, and Menkaure)
6. The Pyramid of Khufu
7. The Pyramid of Khafre and the Great Sphinx
8. The Pyramid of Menkaure
9. King Menkaure (Mycerinus) and queen
10. The Seated Scribe (Saqqara)
Part III. Middle and New Kingdom

11. Temple of Amun-Re and the Hypostyle Hall, Karnak
12. Mortuary Temple and Large Kneeling Statue of Hatshepsut
13. House Altar depicting Akhenaten, Nefertiti and Three of their Daughters
14. Portrait Head of Queen Tiye
15. Thutmose, Model Bust of Queen Nefertiti
16. Tutankhamun's tomb (innermost coffin and death mask)
17. Last judgement of Hu-Nefer, from his tomb

Subject:
Art History
Material Type:
Textbook
Author:
Beth Harris
Ruth Ezra
Steven Zucker
Date Added:
06/12/2020