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Gardens of the early and high Renaissance

Bruno Milić

Puni tekst: hrvatski, pdf (1 MB) str. 125-140 preuzimanja: 2.825* citiraj
APA 6th Edition
Milić, B. (1995). Vrtovi i rane visoke renesanse. Prostor, 3 (1(09)), 125-140. Preuzeto s
MLA 8th Edition
Milić, Bruno. "Vrtovi i rane visoke renesanse." Prostor, vol. 3, br. 1(09), 1995, str. 125-140. Citirano 19.06.2021.
Chicago 17th Edition
Milić, Bruno. "Vrtovi i rane visoke renesanse." Prostor 3, br. 1(09) (1995): 125-140.
Milić, B. (1995). 'Vrtovi i rane visoke renesanse', Prostor, 3(1(09)), str. 125-140. Preuzeto s: (Datum pristupa: 19.06.2021.)
Milić B. Vrtovi i rane visoke renesanse. Prostor [Internet]. 1995 [pristupljeno 19.06.2021.];3(1(09)):125-140. Dostupno na:
B. Milić, "Vrtovi i rane visoke renesanse", Prostor, vol.3, br. 1(09), str. 125-140, 1995. [Online]. Dostupno na: [Citirano: 19.06.2021.]

This article is an analytical and documented presentation of Italian fifteenth and sixteenth-century gardens. One of the earliest of the many examples is the hanging garden, giardino pensile, in the ducal palace in Urbino, which is supposed to have been laid out by the Croat Lucius Laurana Vranjanin. From modest and hesitant beginnings, the closed garden or hortus conclusus that developed inside a building, Renaissance garden art flourished into an independent discipline reaching an apogee in the gardens of the Villa d'Este in Tivoli and Villa Lanta in Bagnaia, and gradually grew into the mannerist and baroque styles.

Ključne riječi
garden art; Renaissance; 15th and 16th century; Medici; Italy; Toscany; Rome

Hrčak ID: 24128



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