Portraits of Roman Emperors and of members of their families were among the most accessible images for all members of Roman society. They were reproduced by the millions on coins and were common as portrait busts and full-length sculptures in urban and private settings. Since the Renaissance, scholars have used the fact that Roman coins name the Emperor under whose authority they were produced as one aide in identifying otherwise unnamed marble and bronze sculptures. Sebastian Heath of NYU’s Institute for the Study of the Ancient World is enabling his students to follow that same process.
http://nyuhumanities.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/08/wordpress_logo_2016.png 0 0 NYU Center for the Humanities http://nyuhumanities.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/08/wordpress_logo_2016.png NYU Center for the Humanities2015-12-08 07:29:582015-12-08 12:32:09Identifying 3D Roman Portraits in the Classroom
Did you miss our event on Nov. 14 The ‘Crisis’ Humanities, and the Digital Humanities? New Directions in the Humani… https://t.co/oLpPVx3IMc
- Thursday Nov 16 - 3:19pm