Art History, Volume I
For two-semester courses in Art History Survey, Global Art History, and for Introductory Art courses taught from a historical perspective.Exceptional in scholarship and pedagogically in tune with the needs of today's students-rich but never effete-Marilyn Stokstad's Art History is the art history text of choice for a new generation of teachers and students. Presenting a broad view of art through the centuries, it introduces beginning students in a positive and sympathetic manner to the works of all artists. This includes women and artists of color, and the arts of other continents and regions in addition to those of Western Europe and the United States. Balancing both the traditions of art history and new trends of the present, Art History is the most comprehensive, accessible, and magnificently illustrated work of its kind.
- Paperback | 656 pages
- 218.44 x 292.1 x 30.48mm | 1,859.72g
- 16 Jul 2001
- Pearson Education (US)
- United States
- 2nd edition
Table of contents
Preface. Acknowledgments. Contents. Use Notes. Starter Kit. Introduction. 1. Prehistory and Prehistoric Art in Europe. The Paleolithic Period. The Neolithic Period. The Bronze Age. The Iron Age. The Object Speaks: Prehistoric Woman and Man.2. Art of the Ancient Near East. The Fertile Crescent. Early Neolithic Cities. Sumer. Akkad. Lagash. Babylon and Mari. Assyria. Neo-Babylonia. Elam. Anatolia. Persia. The Object Speaks: The Code of Hammurabi.3. Art of Ancient Egypt. Neolithic And Predynastic Egypt. Early Dynastic Egypt. The Old Kingdom. The Middle Kingdom. The New Kingdom. The Continuing Influence of Egyptian Art. The Object Speaks: The Temples of Rameses II.4. Aegean Art. The Aegean World. The Cycladic Islands in the Bronze Age. Mainland Greece and the Mycenaean Civilization. The Object Speaks: The "Mask of Agamemnon".5. Art of Ancient Greece. The Emergence of Greek Civilization. The Geometric Period. The Orientalizing Period. The Archaic Period. The Classical Period in Greek Art. The Transitional, or Early Classical, Period. The Fifth-Century Classical Period. Classical Art of the Fourth Century. The Hellenistic Period. The Object Speaks: The Parthenon.6. Etruscan Art and Roman Art. Etruscan Civilization. Roman History. The Republican and Augustan Periods. The Empire. The Roman City and Home. The Late Empire. The Object Speaks: The Unswept Floor.7. Early Christian, Jewish, and Dyzantine Art. Jews And Christians in the Roman Empire. Jewish and Early Christian Art. Imperial Christian Architecture and Art. Early Byzantine Art. Middle Byzantine Art. Late Byzantine Art. The Object Speaks: The Archangel Michael.8. Islamic Art. Islam And Early Islamic Society. Art During the Early Caliphates. Later Islamic Society and Art.9. Art of India before 1100. The Indian Subcontinent. Indus Valley Civilization. The Vedic Period. The Maurya Period. The Period of the Shungas and Early An Dhras. The Kushan and Later Andhra Period. The Gupta Period. The Po St-Gupta Period. The Early Medieval Period.10. Chinese Art before 1280. The Middle Kingdom. Neolithic Cultures. Bronze Age China. The Chinese Empire: Qin Dynasty. Han Dynasty. Six Dynasties. Sui and Tang Dynasties. Song Dynasty.11. Japanese Art before 1392. Prehistoric Japan. Asuka Period. Nara Period. Heian Period. Kamakura Period. The Object Speaks: Monk Sewing.12. Art of the Americas before 1300. The New World. Mesoamerica. Central America. South America: The Central Andes. North America.13. Art of Ancient Africa. The Lure of Ancient Africa. Saharan Rock Art. Sub-Saharan Civilizations. Other Urban Centers.14. Early Medieval Art in Europe. The Middle Ages. The British Isles and Scandinavia. Christian Spain. Langobard Italy. Carolingian Europe. Scandinavia: The Vikings. Ottonian Europe. The Object Speaks: The Doors of Bishop Bernward.15. Romanesque Art. Romanesque Culture. France and Northern Spain. The North Sea Kingdoms. The Holy Roman Empire. Ancient Rome and Romanesque Italy. The Object Speaks: The Bayeux Tapestry.16. Gothic Art. The Gothic Style. France. England. Spain. Germany and the Holy Roman Empire. Italy. The Object Speaks: Notre-Dame of Paris.Glossary. Bibliography. Index. Credits.
About Marilyn Stokstad
MARILYN STOKSTAD, teacher, art historian, museum curator, and lecturer, has been a leader in her field for decades. She is Judith Harris Murphy Distinguished Professor of Art History at The University of Kansas, Lawrence, where she has been on the faculty since 1958 and has served in various academic and administrative leadership capacities, including at the University's Spencer Museum of Art. She is consultant to The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas City, Missouri. Stokstad has served as president of College Art Association and the International Center of Medieval Art. Her special field is medieval art. DAVID CATEFORIS is Associate Professor of Art History at The University of Kansas. He holds M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Stanford University and a B.A. from Swarthmore College. Modern art is his specialty. STEPHEN ADDISS is Tucker Boatwright Professor in the Humanities at the University of Richmond, Virginia. Author of many books, including The Art of Zen (Abrams, 1989) and How to Look at Japanese Art (Abrams, 1995), Addiss is also a translator from the Japanese, a musician, and a calligraphic artist and ceramicist. CHU-TSING LI, Professor Emeritus at The University of Kansas, is a renowned authority on Chinese art. His books include The Chinese Scholar'sStudio (1987). MARYLIN M. RHIE, coauthor with Robert A. F. Thurman of Wisdom and Compassion: The Sacred Art of Tibet (Abrams, 1991) and other important publications on Chinese Buddhist art, is Jessie Wells Post Professor of Art and Professor of East Asian Studies at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts. CHRISTOPHER D. ROY is Professor of Art History at the University of Iowa in Iowa City and author of Art and Life in Africa (1985, 1992), numerous journal articles, and museum catalogs on African art.