On the Web Sites and How to Use Them
Web sites will form an important part of your study for this
course. If you haven't done so already, you will need to activate your
computer account at Rutgers. You can use your computer at home, but you
will need to be able to see the images and access the Web. This page
explains the different types of Web sites for this class, and lists some
others that you may find helpful.
Shown: Jacopo Sansovino. Detail, Peace.
Loggetta, Piazza San Marco, Venice.
Web Sites Specifically for this Course
- As you've already seen on the first page, you will find pages
attached to this site describing all of the course requirements, how to
take the quizzes, midterm, final, and how to write the research
paper. These will not be handed out individually, but you may wish to
print them out yourself (the X-term is the best for this).
- You are to read some of Vasari's Lives of the Artists. These
are attached to the Schedule at the appropriate points, and you can also
find them at: (http://www.efn.org/~acd/Vite/
VasariLives.html. Please note that these are the only Web sites from
which you may quote for your paper.
- Pages from several other Web sites that I've been working on are
threaded through this site. These are here to give you as much visual
material to work with as possible, but you are not required to memorize
all of them! I've chosen sites with as little text as possible. Beyond
noting basic identifications, ignore the text on these Web sites. Use the
lectures, your readings, and your own visual studies.
Web Sites for Background for Italian Studies:
Web sites with collections of photographs of Italian
Back to Italian Renaissance Sculpture
This Web Site Created and Maintained by Adrienne