Includes bibliographical references (p. -139) and index
|Series||The new Middle Ages, New Middle Ages (Palgrave Macmillan (Firm))|
|LC Classifications||NK3049.B3 B38 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 142 p. :|
|Number of Pages||142|
|LC Control Number||2004043176|
Was the Bayeux Tapestry Made in France?: The Case for St. Florent of Saumur (The New Middle Ages) [Beech, G.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Was the Bayeux Tapestry Made in France?: The Case for St. Florent of Saumur (The New Middle Ages) › Books › Crafts, Hobbies & Home › Crafts & Hobbies. Visitors to the great La France romane exhibition at the Louvre in Spring may have been surprised to see the Bayeux Tapestry, whose creation has long been associated with England, there assigned to ‘Anjou (?)’ [cat. ]; this compact book sets out the arguments for the hypothesis. Chapter 1 presents the documentary evidence for interest in, and production of textiles and wall Uniquely, this book, according to its jacket copy, “presents the hypothesis that the Bayeux Tapestry, long believed to have been made in England, came from the Loire valley in France, from the abbey of St. Florent of Saumur.” For those with more than just a general knowledge of the Tapestry (the assumed audience of this book), this claim will seem bizarre, if not mad! The book includes a full reproduction of the tapestry sequence - an overview over 4 pages, with a full sequence of each scene then occupying (approx) a half A4 page taking 76 pages. Accompanying (under) the picture (plate) is a translation of the latin phrase is a commentary which attempts to relate to a historical context and/or › Books › Arts & Photography › History & Criticism.
Scholars agree that the first positive record of the tapestry in France is the Bayeux Cathedral inventory of At present we do not know what happened to it between these dates. Professor George Beech has argued that the tapestry could have been made in France, but most scholars believe it was made in Anglo-Saxon England, with the most Of course, the glory of this book is the 73 color plates at approximately 54% of the embroidery's real size. It's worth having on that alone. Wilson does a fairly good job on addressing broadly the historical context, the uniqueness of the form, and the importance of the clothing and objects displayed in the :// Bayeux, a small town in France, is the centerpiece for two famous trans-Channel invasions. The conquest of England by William the Conqueror in started from Bayeux. The Allied D-Day invasion struck the beaches north of this town on June 6th, and Bayeux was the first French town liberated from Nazi occupation during World War :// The tapestry describes the events immediately prior to and during the Norman Conquest. It starts with Earl Harold of Wessex, the foremost Englishman after the king, Edward (who was later dubbed the Confessor), going to France for an unspecified purpose, probably in , where he ends up in the court of Duke William of ://
2 days ago Bayeux Tapestry, medieval embroidery depicting the Norman Conquest of England in , remarkable as a work of art and important as a source for 11th-century history. The tapestry is a band of linen feet long and inches wide, on which are embroidered more than 70 scenes representing the Norman :// Was the Bayeux Tapestry Made in France?: The Case for St. Florent of Saumur Hardcover – 15 juni G Beech (auteur) Alle indelingen en edities bekijken Andere indelingen en edities verbergen. Amazon-prijs Nieuw vanaf Tweedehands vanaf Kindle-editie "Probeer het later opnieuw" € 67,14 — — This book presents the hypothesis that the Bayeux tapestry, long believed to have been made in England, came from the Loire valley in France, from the abbey of St. Florent of Saumur. This is based on a number of different kinds of evidence, the most important of which is signs of a St. Florent/Breton influence in the portrayal of the Breton campaign in the tapestry, about a tenth of the :// The Bayeux Tapestry tells one of the most famous stories in British history - that of the Norman Conquest of England in , particularly the battle of Hastings, which took place on 14 October But who made the tapestry and how long did it take?