Last edited by Mauk
Monday, May 4, 2020 | History

3 edition of Etruscan tomb-groups found in the catalog.

Etruscan tomb-groups

Richard Daniel De Puma

Etruscan tomb-groups

ancient pottery and bronzes in Chicago"s Field Museum of Natural History

by Richard Daniel De Puma

  • 366 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by P. von Zabern in Mainz am Rhein .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Etruria,
  • Italy,
  • Illinois,
  • Chicago,
  • Etruria.
    • Subjects:
    • Field Museum of Natural History -- Catalogs.,
    • Pottery, Etruscan -- Catalogs.,
    • Bronzes, Etruscan -- Catalogs.,
    • Pottery -- Illinois -- Chicago -- Catalogs.,
    • Bronzes -- Illinois -- Chicago -- Catalogs.,
    • Tombs -- Italy -- Etruria.,
    • Etruria -- Antiquities -- Catalogs.,
    • Italy -- Antiquities -- Catalogs.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementRichard Daniel de Puma.
      ContributionsField Museum of Natural History.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDG223.7.P67 D43 1986
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxiii, 129 p., 48 p. of plates :
      Number of Pages129
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2426941M
      ISBN 103805308701
      LC Control Number87114170

        Bucchero is a very common type of fine pottery that was made by the Etruscans when their civilization was at its height, from the seventh to the fourth century BC. This study concentrates on the products of South Etruria, where the earliest and finest bucchero was made, and where the tradition Pages: Arthur L. Frothingham records from the Etruscan tomb groups excavation, Bulk, , University of Pennsylvania: Penn Museum Archives: referencedIn: Century Company records, New York Public Library.


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Etruscan tomb-groups by Richard Daniel De Puma Download PDF EPUB FB2

Buy Etruscan tomb-groups: Ancient pottery and bronzes in Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders Etruscan tomb-groups: Ancient pottery and bronzes in Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History: Richard Daniel De Puma: : BooksCited by: 1.

A beautifully illustrated catalogue of the Metropolitan Museum’s renowned collection of Etruscan art, providing an introduction to the fascinating and diverse culture of ancient Etruria/5(2). This informative and engaging book on the Museum’s outstanding collection of Etruscan art also provides an introduction to the fascinating and diverse culture of ancient Etruria, which thrived in central Italy from about to B.C.

Masterpieces of the collection include 7th century B.C. objects from the Monteleone di Spoleto tomb group (including the famous remarkably well-preserved bronze.

Etruscan Tomb-Groups Richard Daniel De Puma: Etruscan Tomb-Groups. Ancient Pottery and Bronzes in Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History.

xiv + ; 48 plates + frontispiece, 37 figures (including maps). Mainz: von Zabern, DM 88 [Book Review]. He is the author of Etruscan Tomb-Groups: Ancient Pottery and Bronzes in Chicago s Field Museum and co-editor of Rome and India: The Ancient Sea Trade, the latter published by the University of Wisconsin Press.

Many special objects seldom found or generally inaccessible in the United States include Faliscan tomb groups, Etruscan inscriptions, helmets, and trade goods. The catalogue presents and analyzes objects of warfare, weaving, animals, religious beliefs, architectural and terracotta roofing ornaments, Etruscan bronze-working for utensils.

Human remains from Etruscan and Italic tomb groups in the University of Pennsylvania Museum (Biblioteca di Studi Etruschi 48). Pisa, Rome: Istituto di Studi Etruschi ed. Many special objects seldom found or generally inaccessible in the United States include Faliscan tomb groups, Etruscan inscriptions, helmets, and trade goods.

The catalogue presents and analyzes objects of warfare, weaving, animals, religious beliefs, architectural and terracotta roofing ornaments, Etruscan bronze-working for utensils, weapons.

The Etruscan language (/ ɪ ˈ t r ʌ s k ən /) was the spoken and written language of the Etruscan civilization, in Italy, in the ancient region of Etruria (modern Tuscany plus western Umbria and northern Latium) and in parts of Corsica, Emilia-Romagna, Veneto, Lombardy and an influenced Latin, but eventually was completely superseded by Etruscans left aro Language family: Tyrsenian?, Etruscan.

The Etruscan civilization (/ ɪ ˈ t r ʌ s k ən /) was a civilization of ancient Italy in the area corresponding roughly to Tuscany, western Umbria, northern Lazio, with offshoots also to the north in the Po Valley, in the current Emilia-Romagna, south-eastern Lombardy and southern Veneto, and to the south, in some areas of Campania.

A culture that is identifiably Etruscan developed in Common languages: Etruscan. This informative and engaging book on the Museum's outstanding collection of Etruscan art also provides an introduction to the fascinating and diverse culture of ancient Etruria, which thrived in central Italy from about to B.C.

Masterpieces of the collection include 7th century B.C. objects from the Monteleone di Spoleto tomb group (including the famous remarkably well-preserved bronze chariot), Brand: The Met Store.

Etruscan Tomb-Groups Richard Daniel De Puma: Etruscan Tomb-Groups. Ancient Pottery and Bronzes in Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History. Xiv + ; 48 Plates + Frontispiece, 37 Figures (Including Maps). Mainz: Von Zabern, DM [REVIEW] Glenys Davies - - The Classical Review 38 (01) Many special objects seldom found or generally inaccessible in the United States include Faliscan tomb groups, Etruscan inscriptions, helmets, and trade catalogue presents and analyzes objects of warfare, weaving, animals, religious beliefs, architectural and terracotta roofing ornaments, Etruscan bronze-working for utensils, weapons, and artwork, and fine, generic portraiture.

Etruscan Art opens with short histories of pre-Roman Italy, Etruscan Studies, and the Metropolitan’s collection, followed by chronological analyses of tomb groups, types of objects, and individual objects.

The closing section features forgeries, pastiches, and objects of uncertain authenticity, all previously thought to be genuine. Marshall Joseph Becker, Jean Macintosh Turfa, Bridget Algee-Hewitt, Human Remains from Etruscan and Italic Tomb Groups in the University of Pennsylvania Museum.

Biblioteca di "Studi etruschi" Biblioteca di "Studi etruschi"   De Lucia Brolli, M.A., and J. Tabolli. “The Etruscans and the Faliscans.” In The Etruscan World, edited by J.

MacIntosh Turfa, – London: Routledge. Google Scholar. De Puma, R.D. Etruscan Tomb-Groups. Ancient Pottery and Bronzes in Chicago’s Field Museum of Natural History. Mainz am Rhein: Philipp von Zabern.

Google ScholarAuthor: Jacopo Tabolli, Jean MacIntosh Turfa. Etruscan Skeletal Biology and Etruscan Origins. Chapter. Marshall Becker. A seven-year program to study the human skeletal remains recovered from Etruscan tombs excavated at Tarquinia was initiated in in cooperation with Maria Cataldi of the Soprintendenza Archeologica dell'Etruria Meridionale.

Murlo and the Etruscans: Art and Society in Ancient Etruria: De Puma, Richard Daniel: Books - Many of the tomb-groups catalogued are published here for the first time. In studying the shapes careful consideration is given to the affinities with Greek and with other Etruscan wares.

A full survey of the decorative techniques is included, and the pattern of distribution /5(2). Etruscan Art opens with short histories of pre-Roman Italy, Etruscan Studies, and the Metropolitan's collection, followed by chronological analyses of tomb groups, types of objects, and individual.

Book Description: Combining a guide for the Museum visitor with scholarly discussions of all objects on display, this catalogue provides background on the society, history, technology, and commerce of the Etruscan and Faliscan cultures from the ninth through the first centuries B.C.

Arthur L. Frothingham records from the Etruscan tomb groups excavation - Page 3 - Summary Information Repository University of Pennsylvania: Penn Museum Archives Creator Frothingham, Arthur L. Creator Stevenson, Sara Yorke, Title Arthur L. Frothingham records from the Etruscan tomb groups excavation Call number Date [bulk] Etruscan tomb-groups: ancient pottery and bronzes in Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History Author: Richard Daniel De Puma ; Field Museum of Natural History.

During his career, he has most notably specialized in Etruscan art and is well known for his work on Etruscan tomb groups, the sites of Murlo and Crustumerium, vases, mirrors, and later Roman portraiture. Book Review of New Perspectives on Etruria and Early Rome: In.

Many of the tomb-groups catalogued are published here for the first time. In studying the shapes careful consideration is given to the affinities with Greek and with other Etruscan wares.

A full survey of the decorative techniques is included, and the pattern of distribution. Arthur L. Frothingham records from the Etruscan tomb groups excavation Product Information. This informative and engaging book on the Museum's outstanding collection of Etruscan art also provides an introduction to the fascinating and diverse culture of ancient Etruria, which thrived in central Italy from about to B.C.

Masterpieces of the collection include 7th century B.C. objects from the Monteleone di Spoleto tomb group (including the famous remarkably. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Etruscan Tomb Groups (Mainz). De Ridder, A. ‘Etruscan and Italic finds in North Africa, 7th–2nd Century bc ’, in Villing and Schlotzhauer Apicius. Cookery and Dining in Imperial Rome: A Bibliography, Critical Review and Translation of the Ancient Book Known as Apicius de re Coquinaria (Chicago) Author: Matthew L.

Skuse. Arthur L. Frothingham records from the Etruscan tomb groups excavation Although classical, including Etruscan, collections had been donated to the University of Pennsylvania Museum since the early s it was in that the Museum formally authorized excavations in Italy and the acquisition of Etruscan tomb groups, as well as individual.

Etruscan Civilization A Cultural History (Book): Haynes, Sybille: This book is a major review of the history, society and art of the Etruscans. It describes a vast array of archaeological finds, old and new and even some unpublished, discussing and interpreting them in the light both of the ancient written sources and of modern scholarship.

Using a fresh approach based on the evidence of the. Catalogue of the Etruscan Gallery of the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology.

See all formats and pricing eBook (PDF) Catalogue of the Etruscan Gallery of the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology (pp. 61 Tomb Groups Represented in the Gallery; Notes to Parts IA, IB; Color Plates. De Puma’s catalogue is a wonderful addition to an ever-growing body of recent publications on Etruscan art and culture.

As one might expect from the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the volume is spectacularly illustrated, with many full-page color photographs of the collection’s bronzes, ceramics, and jewelry, including an ample number of objects presented in multiple views. Many of the tomb-groups catalogued are published here for the first time.

In studying the shapes careful consideration is given to the affinities with Greek and with other Etruscan wares. A full survey of the decorative techniques is included, and the pattern of distribution both within Etruria and further afield is discussed.5/5(2).

Etruria's Final Days: Life and Death during the Late Period of Etruscan History Part IB: Tomb Groups Represented in the Gallery Displays Notes to Part I Part II: Catalogue of Objects Displayed References Concordances Provenance Attributed Vases Sources, Collections Inscriptions in CIE, TLE, and ET Inventory number Index.

[Book] De Puma, Richard D. Etruscan Tomb-Groups: Ancient Pottery and Bronzes in Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History. Mainz am Rhein. Verlag Philipp von Zabern. Actual Citation: Page/Fig./Plate: p. View Objects related to this Actual Citation [Book] Moser, Mary E. Etruscan Pottery:The Meeting of Greece and Etruria.

Carlisle. Very similar questions are raised by a series of alleged tomb-groups from Saturnia: Donatiespecially 2. Preceding Eldridge is a brief description of the tomb-group in L. Caskey’s Annual Report of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 38 () and a mention in AJA 18 () A series of miscellaneous bronze fragments.

Richard De Puma received a B.A. at Swarthmore College and holds M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in classical archaeology from Bryn Mawr College.

His teaching specialty is Etruscan art, and he teaches courses in ancient Greek, Roman, and Egyptian art. De Puma's books include Etruscan Tomb-Groups (), Corpus Speculorum Etruscorum,USA, vols.

1 and 2 (, ), Roman Portraits. Etruscan Art opens with short histories of pre-Roman Italy, Etruscan Studies, and the Metropolitan’s collection, followed by chronological analyses of tomb groups, types of objects, and individual objects. The closing section features forgeries, pastiches, and objects of uncertain authenticity, all previously thought to be : Richard De Puma.

controversial: see R. De Puma, Etruscan Tomb-Groups in the Field Museum (Mainz, forthcoming) nos. CA A relevant ivory group from Poggio Civitate is given by E. Nielsen in Cento preziosi Etruschi, catalogo della mostra (Arezzo ) 62,nos.

C The exceptional human figures on these han-dles are difficult to. Her interests include Etruscan craft connectivity, international trade, funerary art and ritual, and issues of identity. Dr. Pieraccini has published a variety of articles and chapters on aspects of Etruscan tomb painting, the Etruscan contextualization of Greek myth, the use, decor, and agency of cylinder stamped ware as well as the reception.Book Details: This lot consists of the books on Etruscan archaeology shown in the corresponding images.

Among the titles in this lot are "L'Arte Etrusca," "Das antike Spina und seine Wiederentdeckung," and "Etruscan Tomb-Groups." It should be noted that some of these are large-format volumes.This book is a challenge with many intriguing nuggets for specialists in early Italy or ancient religions, like the list of Etruscan temples overlaid with early Christian churches, many still in place ().

Its dense specialist Greek, Latin and Etruscan terminology could pose obstacles for students or .