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Four Sculptures from Salona and Writings on Them

Arsen Duplančić ; Archaeological museum in Split, Split, Croatia

Puni tekst: hrvatski, pdf (674 KB) str. 175-194 preuzimanja: 540* citiraj
APA 6th Edition
Duplančić, A. (2015). Četiri skulpture iz Salone i zapisi o njima. Tusculum, 8 (1), 175-194. Preuzeto s
MLA 8th Edition
Duplančić, Arsen. "Četiri skulpture iz Salone i zapisi o njima." Tusculum, vol. 8, br. 1, 2015, str. 175-194. Citirano 09.05.2021.
Chicago 17th Edition
Duplančić, Arsen. "Četiri skulpture iz Salone i zapisi o njima." Tusculum 8, br. 1 (2015): 175-194.
Duplančić, A. (2015). 'Četiri skulpture iz Salone i zapisi o njima', Tusculum, 8(1), str. 175-194. Preuzeto s: (Datum pristupa: 09.05.2021.)
Duplančić A. Četiri skulpture iz Salone i zapisi o njima. Tusculum [Internet]. 2015 [pristupljeno 09.05.2021.];8(1):175-194. Dostupno na:
A. Duplančić, "Četiri skulpture iz Salone i zapisi o njima", Tusculum, vol.8, br. 1, str. 175-194, 2015. [Online]. Dostupno na: [Citirano: 09.05.2021.]

Based on the archival documents, the paper presents information on archaeological researches performed by Ivan Luka Garagnin in Solin in 1805. Analysed is the Garagnin’s report on the second research campaign, that is related to the drawing of the finds made
by the land surveyor, Ivan Danilo, and the list of the artefacts discovered. Presented are comments on some artefacts procured by the Garagnins from Vis, and on an architrave fragment claimed to origin from Vis, but actually being from Solin. Furthermore, analysed
is documentation related to the archaeological collection of the Garagnin family of Trogir, and the documents related to the sculpture of Venus discovered in Solin in 1839. From these information it is established that the large sculpture of a man dressed in toga, now in the Archaeological Museum in Split, was found in Solin and that the Garagnins donated
it to the Museum.
The second part of the paper deals with the Apollo’s torso that made subject of a large polemics between Francesco Carrara and Francesco Lanza. Carrara claimed he had found it in 1846, and Lanza that it had been found by his father Carlo in 1921. Although we are more
willing to accept the Carrara’s story, the Lanza’s information cannot be completely denied yet either, as well as the possibility of this being about another torso of a young man kept in the Museum cannot be rejected, too. A decisive role would have the documentation, i.e.,
drawings of the torso sent by Carrara to the competent authorities immediately after finding the sculpture, that have been sent to Vienna.
The third monument dealt in the paper is the torso of a marble seated statue, from the documentation established to have been found in Solin in 1879, entered in the Catalogue B, under the number 7.
The fourth monument is the marble torso of Apollo or Dionisius, established to have been found in Solin theatre in 1882, probably originating from the vicinities of the theatre.
It is entered in the Catalogue B, under the number 40.
Finally, the paper presents information on the house built by Ivan Parać in 1851, southeast of the amphitheatre. In 1878 it became property of Ivan Mikelić, nicknamed Romanjolac. Into the house were built numerous spolia, and it also had a pergola made of Roman columns and capitals. It housed also a tavern, wherefore its picturesqueness and purpose (resting and refreshing) might have influenced Father Frane Bulić about building his Tusculum, as evident from the photographs made before the demolition of the Mikelić house in 1987.

Ključne riječi
archaeological researches; amphitheatre; Roman sculptures; Venus; Apollo; Dionysius; Mikelić house; Tusculum; Garagnin collection; Ivan Luka Garagnin; Vicenzo Poiret; Carlo Lanza; Francesco Lanza; Francesco Carrara; Salona; Solin; Vis; Archaeological Museum in Split

Hrčak ID: 148904



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