- Author:Graham Webster,Thomas Blagg,Martin Henig
- Publisher:British Academy; 1 edition (October 14, 2004)
- Pages:140 pages
- FB2 format1859 kb
- ePUB format1269 kb
- DJVU format1413 kb
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The sculptured stones of Chester and Wroxeter in context - MARTIN HENIG, with contributions by GRAHAM WEBSTER and THOMAS BLAGG, ROMAN SCULPTURE FROM THE NORTH WEST MIDLANDS (Corpus Signorum.
The sculptured stones of Chester and Wroxeter in context - MARTIN HENIG, with contributions by GRAHAM WEBSTER and THOMAS BLAGG, ROMAN SCULPTURE FROM THE NORTH WEST MIDLANDS (Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani, Great Britain, volume I, fascicule 9; published for The British Academy by Oxford University Press). Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views. Abstract views reflect the number of visits to the article landing page.
Series Statement: Corpus signorum Imperii Romani. Great Britain Corpus of sculpture of the Roman world. All rights are reserved by their owners. Great Britain ; v. 1, fasc. Download book Roman sculpture from the North West Midlands, by Martin Henig ; with contributions by Graham Webster and Thomas Blagg.
Start by marking Roman Sculpture from the North West Midlands as Want to Read .
Start by marking Roman Sculpture from the North West Midlands as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. The sculptures were carved locally, and provide an index of Romanisation in the far north-west of the Roman Empire-in particular at Devra (Chester), Viroconium (Wroxeter), and at Letcetum (Wall, Staffs). The works range in quality from highly accomplished and decorative altars an This is the first comprehensive catalogue of the sculpture from this region of Roman Britain.
Martin Henig Graham Webster and Thomas Blaag. Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani. This is the first comprehensive catalogue of the sculpture from this region of Roman Britain, including the first proper record of the sculpture from Wroxeter. The sculptures, all in local sandstone, were carved locally and provide an index of Romanisation in the far north-west of the Roman Empire - at the Fortress of Legio II Adivtrix and then Legio XX Valeria Victrix at Devra (Chester), and at the Fortress and subsequently the civil town of the Cornovii at Viroconium (Wroxeter)
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com's Martin Henig Page and shop for all Martin Henig books. Check out pictures, bibliography, and biography of Martin Henig. Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani: Great Britain Volume I Fascicule 7: Roman Sculpture from the Cotswold Region with Devon and Cornwall (Vol 1).
Request PDF On May 31, 2016, Katharina Lorenz and others published Roman Sculpture from London and the South-East. By Penny Coombe, Francis Grew, Kevin Hayward and Martin Henig.
7. Roman Sculpture from the Cotswold Region, with Devon and Cornwall, by Martin Henig 0-19-726135-3 hbk 1993 out of print. 6. Hadrian’s Wall West of the North Tyne, and Carlisle, by J C Coulston & E J Phillips 0-19-726058-6 hbk 1988 out of print. 5. Wales, by Richard J Brewer 0-19-726045-4 hbk 1986 out of print
Roman Sculpture from the Cotswold Region : With Devon and Cornwall. This first study of Cotswold sculpture as a whole offers detailed catalogue entries and over 300 illustrations providing a full record of the material.
Roman Sculpture from the Cotswold Region : With Devon and Cornwall. Select Format: Hardcover. ISBN13: 9780197261354. Release Date: April 1994.
All of this material and other sculptural items from the region are in the process of being catalogued by Martin Henig for a forthcoming fascicule in the Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani of Great Britain.
Roman sculpture from the Cotswolds (principally Gloucestershire and . Other books in this series. Corpus Signorum Imperii Romani, Great Britain, Volume 1, Fasc.
Roman sculpture from the Cotswolds (principally Gloucestershire and Oxfordshire) forms one of the most consistent regional traditions of Roman Britain. These sculptors, working with the soft local limestone, displayed a considerable feeling for pattern and texture. Many of the pieces are well known and the best are among the most distinguished works of art from Roman Britain, but they have never before been discussed as a whole. Concluding the text, Dr Henig also covers the Roman sculpture from Devon and Cornwall.