APA 6th Edition Balog, Z. (1997). Majstorska radionica Hermana Celjskog. Peristil, 40 (1), 31-40. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/148083
MLA 8th Edition Balog, Zdenko. "Majstorska radionica Hermana Celjskog." Peristil, vol. 40, br. 1, 1997, str. 31-40. https://hrcak.srce.hr/148083. Citirano 06.04.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition Balog, Zdenko. "Majstorska radionica Hermana Celjskog." Peristil 40, br. 1 (1997): 31-40. https://hrcak.srce.hr/148083
Harvard Balog, Z. (1997). 'Majstorska radionica Hermana Celjskog', Peristil, 40(1), str. 31-40. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/148083 (Datum pristupa: 06.04.2020.)
Vancouver Balog Z. Majstorska radionica Hermana Celjskog. Peristil [Internet]. 1997 [pristupljeno 06.04.2020.];40(1):31-40. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/148083
IEEE Z. Balog, "Majstorska radionica Hermana Celjskog", Peristil, vol.40, br. 1, str. 31-40, 1997. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/148083. [Citirano: 06.04.2020.]
Sažetak Starting from the research of the first phase of the construction of the Lepoglava Monastery in the 15th century, the author supposes that this building site played central role in the spreading of the Parlerian Gothic from Bohemia southwards into the territory of Croatia. The research has proved that, contrary to established belief, this spreading had taken place in at least three separate directions with the Lepoglava wokshop being of utmost importance for one of them. The two other branches are not being discussed in this paper.
The Lepoglava construction site was one of the biggest in the Medieval Slavonia and was under direct influence from workshop of Ptujska Gora. There took place a very intensive inter fluctuation of work force as well as of advanced ideas about the skilI of building. Many details and solutions of the building problems indicate closeness to the Bohemian Gothic as applied on the Prague Cathedral and in the workshop of Peter Parler. This influence, however, does not take place through Zagreb but through a circle of donor noblemen around Ptujska Gora. Comparison of details and appereance of stonemasons' marks prove the affinity, no the key role of the Lepoglava workshop to many other late Medieval buildings in Western Slavonia.
The author has established a very close affinity of the Lepoglava church to the constructions of the church of St. Michael in Mihovljan near Čakovec and the chapel of the Holy Trinity in the castle of Krapina. All these buildings, as well as some smaller ones connected only indirectly with the Lepoglava building site, have in common the intervention of Herman of Celje. This explains the connection with the Ptujska Gora workshop, too. Since the similarities exceed the usual stylistic links, the author supposes that there existed in Lepoglava an homogenous workshop eontrol ed by Herman of Celje which was active in the first third of the 15th century. Many later day buildings testify about far fetched and lasting influence of this workshop. After the death of the powerful donor there were no new great projects which would cause the re-establishment of such an influential workshop.