|Author:||Tessa Morrison,Michael J. Ostwald|
|Title:||Juan Buatista Villalpando's Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth-century Architectural Text|
|Format:||lrf rtf txt doc|
|ePUB size:||1676 kb|
|FB2 size:||1791 kb|
|DJVU size:||1332 kb|
|Publisher:||Edwin Mellen Pr (March 31, 2009)|
PREFACE Illuminating Villalpando’s Ezechielem Explanationes Michael J Ostwald Juan Bautista Villalpando – architect, mathematician and theologian – was born in Córdoba, Spain, in the mid-sixteenth century. Today he occupies a curious and often contradictory position in the history of architecture. The standard chronicles of Renaissance and Baroque architecture, along with many of the canonical works of architectural history, barely acknowledge his existence. In Tessa Morrison, Juan Bautista Villalpando’s Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth Century Architectural Text. Edwin Mellen Press: Wales, 2009). ISBN: 0-7734-4806-3.
Villalpando, Juan Bautista. Uniform Title: Ezechielem explanationes. Preface, by Michael J. Ostwald i Acknowledgements Introduction Background to the reconstruction Villalpando's visual comprehension, the engravings and the nature of his architectural drawings Overview of the text of Ezechielem explanationes The divine architect and the universal church as a building Sources and influences Support and criticism Legacy Conclusion Translation The first debate : the architecture of the temple what class of architecture.
In 1604, Jesuit priest and architect Juan Bautista Villalpando published In Ezechielem Explanationes, a massive three-volume scriptural exegesis on the Book of Ezekiel . Juan Bautista Villalpando’s Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth-Century Architectural Text. Lampeter, New York: Edwin Mellen.
Juan Bautista Villalpando's Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth-century Architectural Text. Edwin Mellen Press, 2009. Architecture and Mathematics from Antiquity to the Future, 183-196, 2015. Shifting dimensions: the architectural model in history. T Morrison, MJ Ostwald. SIAL, Melbourne Museum & Archadia Press, 2007. Juan Battista Villalpando: Solomon's Temple and the Architectural Metaphor. International Journal of the Humanities 6 (1), 2008.
Villalpando Juan Bautista, Morrison Tessa, Juan Bautista Villalpando's Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth-Century Architectural Text, Edwin Mellen Press, Lewiston, NY, 612 (2009). This is the first translation into English of Juan Bautista Villalpando's "Book Five of In Ezechielem Explanationes et Apparatus Vrbis Templi Hierosolymitani". The Scientific Revolution should be a set text in all the disciplines.
The book goes on to confer the symbolic meaning, which provides evidence that Hadrian and his architects conceived the building as a mini cosmos. Juan Buatista Villalpando's Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth-century Architectural Text. Lewiston: Edwin Mellen Press, 2009.
This is the first translation into English of Juan Bautista Villalpando's "Book Five of In Ezechielem Explanationes et Apparatus Vrbis Templi Hierosolymitani". Tessa Morrison, Michael J. Ostwald.
Juan Bautista Villalpando's Ezechielem Explanationes : A Sixteenth-century Architectural Text. Translated by Morrison, Tessa. Lewiston, NY: Mellen, 2009. London: George Bell and Sons, 1889. Buci-Glucsmann, Christine. Baroque Reason: The Aesthetics of Modernity, translated by Camiller, Patrick. London: Sage Publications, 1994. Pirro Ligorio's Reconstruction of Ancient Rome: The Anteiqvae Vrbis Imago of 1561. In Gaston, Pirro Ligorio, 19–92.
Juan Bautista Villalpando's Ezechielem Explanationes: A Sixteenth-Century Architectural Text by. Juan Bautista Villalpando, Michael J. Ostwald (Introduction). Hidden Newcastle: Urban Memories And Architectural Imaginaries by. R. John Moore, Allan Chawner.
Juan Bautista Villalpando also Villalpandus, or Villalpanda (1552 – 22 May 1608) was a Spanish priest of Sephardic ancestry, a member of the Jesuits, a scholar, mathematician, and architect. Villalpando was born in Córdoba, Spain, in 1552. He joined the Society of Jesus in 1575 and for the Society he designed several buildings including the Cathedral in Baeza and San Hermenegildo Church in Seville. He studied geometry and architecture with Juan de Herrera, the architect of Philip II of Spain.