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Florentine Renaissance examples A History of Architecture on the Comparative Method by Sir Banister Fletcher

Florentine Renaissance examples A History of Architecture on the Comparative Method by Sir Banister Fletcher

Palazzo Strozzi, Firenze / Benedetto da Maiano or Attributed to architect Giuliano da Sangallo (?)

Palazzo Strozzi, Firenze / Benedetto da Maiano or Attributed to architect Giuliano da Sangallo (?)

The Palazzo Medici, also called the Palazzo Medici-Riccardi, is a Renaissance palace located in Florence. It was designed by Michelozzo di Bartolomeo for Cosimo de' Medici, of the great Medici family, and was built during 1444 and 1460. It was well known for its stone masonry that includes rustication and ashlar. The tripartite elevation was used here as a revelation of the Renaissance spirit of rationality, order, and classicism of human scale. Essential World Architecture Images Palazzo…

The Palazzo Medici, also called the Palazzo Medici-Riccardi, is a Renaissance palace located in Florence. It was designed by Michelozzo di Bartolomeo for Cosimo de' Medici, of the great Medici family, and was built during 1444 and 1460. It was well known for its stone masonry that includes rustication and ashlar. The tripartite elevation was used here as a revelation of the Renaissance spirit of rationality, order, and classicism of human scale. Essential World Architecture Images Palazzo…

Ospedale Degli Innocenti - Filippo Brunelleschi - Great Buildings Architecture

Ospedale Degli Innocenti - Filippo Brunelleschi - Great Buildings Architecture

Elevation of logia at Ospedale Degli Innocenti, Florence. Designed in 1419 by Brunelleschi

Elevation of logia at Ospedale Degli Innocenti, Florence. Designed in 1419 by Brunelleschi

Article: Conclusion: Ten Principles for the Study of Proportional Systems in the History of Architecture

Article: Conclusion: Ten Principles for the Study of Proportional Systems in the History of Architecture

Conclusion: Ten Principles for the Study of Proportional Systems in the History of Architecture

Conclusion: Ten Principles for the Study of Proportional Systems in the History of Architecture

LEON BATTISTA ALBERTI Proportion of the order of the Palazzo Rucellai, Florence, 1446-51, Albert

LEON BATTISTA ALBERTI Proportion of the order of the Palazzo Rucellai, Florence, 1446-51, Albert

Part 1. The Loggia was an open aired room, hallway, or gallery that was open on one or more sides. In the Italian Renaissance, it often opened to a central courtyard. It was supported by arches and columns and a defining factor is that it was underneath the second story and did not jut out. The Editors of Encyclopedia Brittanica. "Loggia." Encyclopedia Britannica Online. Encyclopedia Britannica, n.d. Web. 12 Oct. 2016.

Part 1. The Loggia was an open aired room, hallway, or gallery that was open on one or more sides. In the Italian Renaissance, it often opened to a central courtyard. It was supported by arches and columns and a defining factor is that it was underneath the second story and did not jut out. The Editors of Encyclopedia Brittanica. "Loggia." Encyclopedia Britannica Online. Encyclopedia Britannica, n.d. Web. 12 Oct. 2016.