Byzantine Art: Post Roman-Empire Research Paper by The Research Group

Byzantine Art: Post Roman-Empire
This paper discusses Byzantine Art, post-Roman Empire art: Political and religious contexts, architecture, statuary, geometric painting, icons and monumental sculpture.
# 17385 | 1,350 words | 3 sources | 1980 | US
Published on Feb 09, 2003 in Art (History) , Architecture (History) , History (General)


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From the Paper:

"The following research concerns Byzantine Art. Byzantine Art developed after the split in the Christian world which took place after the division of the Roman Empire. Christianity came to the fore in the Roman Empire during the first three centuries of the Christian era. The emperor Constantine was converted in the fourth century A.D., and this was but the official recognition of a development toward Christianity that had long been in preparation. This new religion gave hope to the masses of people for whom living conditions had become impossible. Rome finally fell not so much because of outside invasions as from internal social decay, poverty, corruption, and the loss of control by the civil government. When Constantine moved the capital from Rome to Constantinople, the empire was divided into west and east..

Constantinople was the new name for the Greek town of ... "

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Byzantine Art: Post Roman-Empire (2003, February 09) Retrieved February 23, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/byzantine-art-post-roman-empire-17385/

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