書籍詳細

書籍詳細




洋書

ラウトレッジ版 近代初期ヨーロッパにおける物質文化ハンドブック

The Routledge Handbook of Material Culture in Early Modern Europe

(Routledge History Handbooks)

Richardson, Catherine (EDT)   Hamling, Tara (EDT)   Gaimster, David (EDT)

Routledge 2016/11
485 p. 123 illus. 25 cm   
装丁: Hrd    装丁について
テキストの言語: ENG    出版国: GB
ISBN: 9781409462699
KCN: 1024584240
紀伊國屋書店 選定タイトル
標準価格:¥25,080(本体 ¥22,800)   
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納期について
DDC: 940
KDC: A42 ヨーロッパ/近代初期
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Annotation

Brings together essays from specialists from the fields of history, art history, literature and archaelogy as well as museum practitioners.

Full Description

The Routledge Handbook of Material Culture in Early Modern Europe marks the arrival of early modern material culture studies as a vibrant, fully-established field of multi-disciplinary research. The volume provides a rounded, accessible collection of work on the nature and significance of materiality in early modern Europe - a term that embraces a vast range of objects as well as addressing a wide variety of human interactions with their physical environments. This stimulating view of materiality is distinctive in asking questions about the whole material world as a context for lived experience, and the book considers material interactions at all social levels. There are 27 chapters by leading experts as well as 13 feature object studies to highlight specific items that have survived from this period (defined broadly as c.1500-c.1800). These contributions explore the things people acquired, owned, treasured, displayed and discarded, the spaces in which people used and thought about things, the social relationships which cluster around goods - between producers, vendors and consumers of various kinds - and the way knowledge travels around those circuits of connection. The content also engages with wider issues such as the relationship between public and private life, the changing connections between the sacred and the profane, or the effects of gender and social status upon lived experience. Constructed as an accessible, wide-ranging guide to research practice, the book describes and represents the methods which have been developed within various disciplines for analysing pre-modern material culture. It comprises four sections which open up the approaches of various disciplines to non-specialists: 'Definitions, disciplines, new directions', 'Contexts and categories', 'Object studies' and 'Material culture in action'. This volume addresses the need for sustained, coherent comment on the state, breadth and potential of this lively new field, including the work of historians, art historians, museum curators, archaeologists, social scientists and literary scholars. It consolidates and communicates recent developments and considers how we might take forward a multi-disciplinary research agenda for the study of material culture in periods before the mass production of goods. List of Figures SECTION 1: DEFINITIONS, DISCIPLINES, NEW DIRECTIONS Introduction Catherine Richardson, Tara Hamling and David Gaimster Chapter 1: Global Things: Europe's Early Modern Material Transformation Giorgio Riello Chapter 2: Cognitive History and Material Culture John Sutton and Nicholas Keene SECTION 2: CONTEXTS AND CATEGORIES Chapter 3: Maps and Material Culture Bernhard Klein Chapter 4: The Royal Court Glenn Richardson Chapter 5: The Material Culture of Early Modern Churches Andrew Spicer Chapter 6: Public Buildings in Early Modern Europe Kate Giles Chapter 7: Domestic Buildings: Understanding Houses and Society Chris King Chapter 8: Materiality and the Streetlife of the Early Modern City Andrew Gordon Chapter 9: Materiality, Nature and the Body Erin Sullivan and Andrew Wear Chapter 10: Mortuary Culture Harold Mytum Chapter 11: Clothing Maria Hayward Chapter 12: Getting Down from the Table: Early Modern Foodways and Material Culture Sara Pennell Chapter 13: Arms and Armour David Grummitt Chapter 14: Material Texts Frances Maguire and Helen Smith SECTION 3: OBJECT STUDIES Object Study 1: The Panyer Alley Boy Andrew Gordon Object Study 2: Abraham Ortelius, his epitome of the theatre of the worlde Delia Garratt Object Study 3: 'The Persian Sibyl' Banqueting Trencher Victoria Jackson Object Study 4: A 'Witch-bottle' Ann-Sophie Thwaite Object Study 5: A Drug Jar Hannah Lee Object Study 6: A Shoehorn Sophie Cope Object Study 7: A Maiolica plate Hollie Chung Object study 8: 'Concealed' leather shoes Peter Hewitt Object Study 9: Manuscript Directions for Weaving Braids Jan Sibthorpe Object Study 10: The Balsambuchse - a Portable Seventeenth-Century Medicine Cabinet Luisa Coscarelli Object Study 11: The Maidstone Helmet Malcolm Mercer Object Study 12: A Dutch carved cupboard Tara Hamling Object Study 13: An Embroidered Mirror Claire Canavan SECTION 4: MATERIAL CULTURE IN ACTION Chapter 15: The Material Culture of Lineage in late-Tudor and early-Stuart England Richard Cust Chapter 16: The Malleable Moment in English Portraiture, c. 1540-1640 Robert Tittler Chapter 17: Is This a Man I See Before Me?: Early Modern Masculinities and the New Materialisms Amanda Bailey Chapter 18: In Praise of Clean Linen: Laundering Humours on the Early Modern English Stage Natasha Korda and Eleanor Lowe Chapter 19: Early Modern Religious Objects or Objects of Belief? Suzanna Ivanic Chapter 20: The Material Culture of Piety in the Italian Renaissance: Re-touching the Rosary Irene Galandra Cooper and Mary Laven Chapter 21: Early Modern Spaces and Olfactory Traces David Karmon and Christy Anderson Chapter 22: Musical Sound and Material Culture Flora Dennis Chapter 23: Lasting Impressions of the Common Woodcut Patricia Fumerton and Megan Palmer-Browne, with William Palmer Chapter 24: Baroque Sculpture: Materiality and the Question of Movement Nigel Llewellyn Chapter 25: Rights of Privacy in Early Modern English Households Lena Cowen Orlin Chapter 26: Antwerp and the 'Material Renaissance': Exploring the social and economic significance of crystal glass and majolica in the sixteenth century Inneke Baatsen, Bruno Blonde and Carolien De Staelen Chapter 27: I Say 'Shard', You Say 'Sherd': contrasting and complimentary approaches to a piece of early modern 'venice glass' Angela McShane and Nigel Jeffries