Islamic Architecture: Form, Function and Meaning
Edinburgh University Press, 1994 - 645 páginas
Winner of the American Publishers Association's Award for an outstanding Professional and Scholarly title and the Alice Davis Hitchcock Medallion 1996 from the Society of Architectural Historians of Great Britain.In a dazzling display of erudition, Robert Hillenbrand surveys the major building-types of the Islamic World: religious architecture (the mosque, the minaret, the madrasa), the mausoleum ‘between Heaven and Earth’, and the caravansarai and the palace representing the secular side.All the building-types are discussed in art-historical terms, with the interplay of form and function taken as the underlying theme of the analysis. All are comprehensively illustrated with a full range of colour and black-and-white photographs, analytical drawings, thumbnail comparative assemblies and ground plans.This major reference work, covering from Spain to Afghanistan and c. 700 to c. 1700, is a source of fascination for all seeking to appreciate the rich heritage of the Islamic World. Recurrent themes and patterns take on a wider significance - a persistent reminder that the Islamic faith and the particular type of society which it engendered makes light of vast gulfs of time and space.Features:*24 colour plates*300 black-and-white photographs*1246 line drawings*Section of composite drawings and ground plansAvailable in Hardback (originally published in 1994) and a revised paperback edition published in 2000.This new paperback edition includes a previously unpublished index, designed to make the book more user-friendly.
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700/1 300 respectively) and entrance recesses with trefoil heads (Tashti- muriya,
r.785/1383; Muzhiriya, 885/1480-1). These and other Jerusalem madrasas (e.g.
the Jauhariya, 844/1440, the Is'ardiya - before 760/ ua.tr, 1359 - and even the ...
By its marked projection - sometimes as much as two metres - and its
commanding height above the bustle of the street, it signals the entrance of the
madrasa from a distance. The tortuous alleyways of these Moroccan towns would
Sometimes, as in the Sahrij 1 154 and Bu 'Inaniya madrasas, Fez, the entrance,
4i«M courtyard and mosque were all disposed on the major chord of the building,
and in the former case even the elongated rectangular pool played a spatial ...
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Islamic architecture: form, function, and meaningProcura do Utilizador - Not Available - Book Verdict
Evidence of the growing interest in Islamic art is the almost simultaneous appearance of Sheila S. Blair and Jonathan M. Bloom's Art and Architecture of Islam, 1250-1800 (LJ 1/95) and Hillenbrand's ... Ler crítica na íntegra
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