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The Alberti Palace in Split

Viki Jakaša Borić ; Uprava za zaštitu kulturne baštine, Konzervatorski odjel Zagreb

Puni tekst: hrvatski, pdf (21 MB) str. 85-94 preuzimanja: 185* citiraj
APA 6th Edition
Jakaša Borić, V. (2003). Palača Alberti u Splitu. Peristil, 46 (1), 85-94. Preuzeto s
MLA 8th Edition
Jakaša Borić, Viki. "Palača Alberti u Splitu." Peristil, vol. 46, br. 1, 2003, str. 85-94. Citirano 30.03.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition
Jakaša Borić, Viki. "Palača Alberti u Splitu." Peristil 46, br. 1 (2003): 85-94.
Jakaša Borić, V. (2003). 'Palača Alberti u Splitu', Peristil, 46(1), str. 85-94. Preuzeto s: (Datum pristupa: 30.03.2020.)
Jakaša Borić V. Palača Alberti u Splitu. Peristil [Internet]. 2003 [pristupljeno 30.03.2020.];46(1):85-94. Dostupno na:
V. Jakaša Borić, "Palača Alberti u Splitu", Peristil, vol.46, br. 1, str. 85-94, 2003. [Online]. Dostupno na: [Citirano: 30.03.2020.]

The Alberti Palace is located along the northern edge of the city of Split, in a densely built area formed in the early stages of the city's extension outside the walls. It reveals a series of phases, from a transitional Romanesque/Gothic and Gothic ones, through the dominant Baroque phase, to interventions of the 19 and the 20 centuries. Its current form has been defined by the end of the 18 century, this in the Baroque period, when it was linked with the neighboring Gothic house, and extended toward the north cutting into the area of the Renaissance ramparts. The spatial character had bee completely changed in the process, as it turned into a typical palace with a tripartite spatial arrangement, and a central hall which stretches all the way to the rear of the building. It changed its orientation so that the new northern facade, overlooking the Baroque city walls, and articulated in a Baroque manner became its main facade.
The palace is an interesting example of adaptation of an old medieval structure, and of its harmonization with the new spatial concept of the late 18 century. On the basis of the still existing elements of architectural decor and wall structure one can establish existence of a smaller, Romanesque/Gothic palace (early 14 century) with a courtyard separated from the street by a wall. This assumption supports the thesis claiming that this type of a palace was in use in Split much before the arrival of Juraj Dalmatinac.
Between the two dominant phases — medieval and Baroque — there were some changes which cannot be fully documented without systematic investigations. A drawing from 1721 in the Alberti cadastre files preserved in the archive of the Scuola Dalmata di San Giorgio e Trifone in Venice, shows the southern facade of the palace and provides some hints as to what had happened in the meantime. The assumed medieval courtyard was swallowed by a new architectural mass, today containing a staircase.
The palace is also interesting from the point of view of urban development, as it was built over the remains of the Renaissance rampart. This signifies the beginning of disintegration of the city walls to lead, in the future, to the city's integration with its suburbs.

Hrčak ID: 166736



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