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Medieval gardens

Bruno Milić

Puni tekst: hrvatski, pdf (923 KB) str. 99-113 preuzimanja: 2.575* citiraj
APA 6th Edition
Milić, B. (1994). Vrtovi srednjeg vijeka. Prostor, 2 (1-2(5-6)), 99-113. Preuzeto s
MLA 8th Edition
Milić, Bruno. "Vrtovi srednjeg vijeka." Prostor, vol. 2, br. 1-2(5-6), 1994, str. 99-113. Citirano 15.07.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition
Milić, Bruno. "Vrtovi srednjeg vijeka." Prostor 2, br. 1-2(5-6) (1994): 99-113.
Milić, B. (1994). 'Vrtovi srednjeg vijeka', Prostor, 2(1-2(5-6)), str. 99-113. Preuzeto s: (Datum pristupa: 15.07.2020.)
Milić B. Vrtovi srednjeg vijeka. Prostor [Internet]. 1994 [pristupljeno 15.07.2020.];2(1-2(5-6)):99-113. Dostupno na:
B. Milić, "Vrtovi srednjeg vijeka", Prostor, vol.2, br. 1-2(5-6), str. 99-113, 1994. [Online]. Dostupno na: [Citirano: 15.07.2020.]

All traces of classical culture and the art of gardening disappeared in the ruins of the Roman Empire. lt was not until the Middle Ages that monasteries, as part of their overall educational activities, began to promote advances in agriculture and horticulture,
laying out beautiful gardens in their cloisters. The hortus conclusus was a restrained and humble garden that developed within monasteries, churches, feudal castles and burghers' homes. Through the centuries gardens gradually developed from predominantly utilitarian into gardens of leisure, relaxation and spiritual recreation.
ln his presentation of this development the author points to medieval painting, which in the extremely limited archive and other documentation about gardens gives very precious insight into the hidden aspects of the psycho-social and ethical attitude people of that time had to the natural environment.

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