Università degli Studi di Urbino Carlo Bo / Portale Web di Ateneo


ARCHAEOLOGY AND GREEK AND ROMAN HISTORY OF ART I
ARCHEOLOGIA E STORIA DELL'ARTE GRECA E ROMANA I

A.Y. Credits
2019/2020 12
Lecturer Email Office hours for students
Maria Elisa Micheli Tuesday 4.00-5.00 p.m.; Wednesday 11.00-12.00 a.m.

Assigned to the Degree Course

Humanities, Cultural Heritage Studies and Philosophy (L-10)
Curriculum: ARCHEOLOGICO E FILOLOGICO-LETTERARIO CLASSICO
Date Time Classroom / Location
Date Time Classroom / Location

Learning Objectives

The course offers a general framework on the artistic and material culture of the Greek and Roman societies. Particular attention will be paid to the main monuments and the most significant productions from the geometric period to early fourth century AD. Through a sampling of contexts and productions will be presented and discussed the concepts of absolute and relative chronology; the socio-cultural system; network of socio-economic development; of artistic language, with its stylistic and formal code.

Program

The course will take place in the second semester and will be divided into two sections: A (Introduction to the archaeology and history of Greek Art); B (Introduction to the archaeology and history of Roman Art).   Classes are held on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays at the following times: Tuesday 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.; Wednesday 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.; Thursday 9:00 to 11:00. Any changes will be promptly communicated.    

A) The introduction to archaeology and history of Greek art will be through the presentation of artistic productions and the main monuments from geometric period to Hellenism.

Case Study: Sumptuary productions from the Hellenistic period    

B) The introduction of archaeology and history of Roman art will be through the presentation of artistic productions and the main monuments from the Republican period to Constantine time.  

Case Study: Roman sarcophagi

Bridging Courses

As part of the course will involve specific lectures by external teachers and, in April 2020, a series of ten hours focusing on the Greek and Roman Portrait; five hours focusing on roman glass roduction.

Learning Achievements (Dublin Descriptors)

The candidate must demonstrate through an interview that he learned and developed independently the methodological grounds of the discipline, by applying them to the recognition of contexts and materials. They must to be properly framed in the correct historical and cultural period.

Teaching Material

The teaching material prepared by the lecturer in addition to recommended textbooks (such as for instance slides, lecture notes, exercises, bibliography) and communications from the lecturer specific to the course can be found inside the Moodle platform › blended.uniurb.it

Supporting Activities

Trip-study to Rome visiting the main archaeological monuments and museum collections (the Capitoline Museums, the Archaeological Roman National Museum, Vatican Museums). The teaching materials provided by the teacher is available, together with other support activities, within the platform Moodle> blended.uniurb.it


Didactics, Attendance, Course Books and Assessment

Didactics

Lectures with projection of documents processed. At the end of the course the images will be available to students within the platform  Moodle ›blended.uniurb.it

Attendance

Attending students are required at the end of each section of the course, to write an entry -in the classroom and under the guidance of the teacher- on a monument commented during the lectures. 

Course books

A.Giuliano, Storia dell’arte greca, Carocci editore;

R. Bianchi Bandinelli, Roma. L’arte romana nel centro del potere, BUR.

Assessment

Oral examination. The candidate's move with ease in recognition of monuments and materials discussed during the lectures, ranging from the production of Greek geometric age up to those of the Roman period until to early fourth century AD. The candidate must know how to properly use the technical language and frame of reference contexts and productions in the corresponding period. The test of skills and abilities includes, therefore, that the candidate knows how to identify objects and monuments, the time of their production, and their cultural relationship.

They will give rise to evaluations of excellence: the student's possession of good critical and in-depth skills; the ability to connect the main topics dealt; the use of an appropriate language with respect to the specific nature of the discipline.

They will give rise to discrete evaluations: the student's possession of a basic knowledge of the contents; a relative critical capacity and connection between the themes dealt; the use of an appropriate language.

They will give rise to sufficient evaluations: the achievement of minimal knowledge on the subjects dealt with by the student, even if there are some training gaps; the use of inappropriate language.

They will give rise to negative evaluations: difficulty of orientation of the student with respect to the topics dealt with in the exam texts; training gaps; the use of inappropriate language.

Additional Information for Non-Attending Students

Didactics

Students not attending the lectures are asked to contact the teacher. 

Attendance

The teaching materials is available, together with other support activities, within the platform Moodle> blended.uniurb.it

Course books

Students not attending the lectures are asked to read:

R. Bianchi Bandinelli, Introduzione all’archeologia classica, Laterza;

A.Giuliano, Storia dell’arte greca, Carocci editore;

R. Bianchi Bandinelli, Roma. L’arte romana nel centro del potere, BUR

Assessment

Oral examination. The candidate's move with ease in recognition of monuments and materials discussed during the lectures, ranging from the production of Greek geometric age up to those of the Roman period until to early fourth century AD. The candidate must know how to properly use the technical language and frame of reference contexts and productions in the corresponding period. The test of skills and abilities includes, therefore, that the candidate knows how to identify objects and monuments, the time of their production, and their cultural relationship.

They will give rise to evaluations of excellence: the student's possession of good critical and in-depth skills; the ability to connect the main topics dealt; the use of an appropriate language with respect to the specific nature of the discipline.

They will give rise to discrete evaluations: the student's possession of a basic knowledge of the contents; a relative critical capacity and connection between the themes dealt; the use of an appropriate language.

They will give rise to sufficient evaluations: the achievement of minimal knowledge on the subjects dealt with by the student, even if there are some training gaps; the use of inappropriate language.

They will give rise to negative evaluations: difficulty of orientation of the student with respect to the topics dealt with in the exam texts; training gaps; the use of inappropriate language.

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