Amidst the gondolas and waterways of Venice, Italy lies an iconic and historic center of worship. Saint Mark’s Basilica, built over a thirty- one year span from 1063 to 1094, has been used for Roman Catholic mass services for almost 1,000 years. Home to extensive mosaics and stunning architecture, Saint Mark’s Basilica stands as a testament to the splendor and religious importance of the eleventh century.
21. a) 250-375 CE. b) there are classical aspects like the detail in anatomy as shown on his face. The toga is also detailed with folds visible. c) it shows class and respect for Jesus by the Romans. 22. a) there is an understated nudity and detail in anatomy. b) it indicates the period
Procedural History: Clayton Fountain was convicted of first degree murder against the guard Hoffman by a jury. The judge had sentenced him to no less but no more than 150 years in prison. He was also ordered to make pay $92,000 of restitution to Hoffman's estate, and $98,000 to Ditterline. He was also ordered to pay $300,000 to the Department of Labor. Silverstein and Gometz were tried together for the murder of Clutts with the same judge and before a jury. They were both found guilty of the murder of Clutt's Both defendant's were given the same sentence as Fountain and ordered to pay a restitution of $68,000 to Clutt's estate and $2,000 to the Department of Labor.
The Founders Club is one of Florida’s pre-eminent country club and golf communities. The Founders Club offers over 700 meticulously landscaped acres with 262 homes featuring golf, lake, or preserve views. Residents of the Founders Club enjoy the peace and serenity offered by a private community, yet gain easy access to some of the most popular dining, shopping and entertainment throughout Sarasota.
The Pantheon and Brunelleschi 's Dome in Florence both share a common idea of the dome in ancient history. They were built and different times, the Pantheon and Brunelleschi 's Dome differ in both design and architecture. This paper is going to analyze the Pantheon in Rome and Brunelleschi 's Dome in terms of their constructional and design techniques, and their historical circumstances of the construction of them both.
If you have never had the opportunity to see the Parthenon in Greece and the Pantheon in Italy, it’s possible that the similarity of the names would lead you to believe that they are the same or, at least, almost identical. While it is true that certain elements of the buildings mirror each other, there are major differences in their structures and functions. The architecture of each reflects the cultural ideals of the times.
The origins of the monastic life made its appearance within the third century. Many hermits desired to live a solitary life, soon after this lifestyle became so sought after, that communities of monks arose across the desert. Eventually, rules and guidelines were created the felicitate the daily activity of everyday hermits. During the fifth century, a monk, Saint Benedictine, entered into a heritage already rich in tradition. Amid these years many biographies were written, describing their way of life. Referencing scripture, Saint Benedict wrote a “brief and highly practical guide to monastic life based on his years as an abbot and as an observer of human behavior in communal life”1, thus, The Rule of Saint Benedict. By providing step by step instruction the Rule, Saint Benedict ensured the most efficient way to serve God through obedience.
Beginning in 1420, Filippo Brunelleschi, an Italian Renaissance goldsmith and architect, commenced construction of a dome almost 150 feet across and 180 feet above the ground for the cathedral Santa Maria del Fiore in Florence, Italy. After 16 years, the dome was completed. The intriguing part of this particular production was the fact that an architectural work like this had not yet been accomplished. It was through Brunelleschi’s genius and scientifically active mind that he created one of the greatest architectural structures of all time.
Two very important historic buildings from the Greek and Roman civilizations, namely the Parthenon and the Pantheon respectively, are worthy of academic exploration. An analysis of their function and style will help to put their design and features into perspective, and create a better appreciation for their emulation in Western civilization. These buildings possess very unique individual characteristic designs, which bears testimony to the societies from which they originate. However, they are also a resourceful database of knowledge in terms of their symbolism, rich heritage of their era and application to the present civilization. Their permanent contribution to historical reference and modern society, are a token of their expression
The exterior of the courthouse, Palais de justice (Montreal) which is in Old Montreal, is a modern stone building, mainly grey in colour with window glass facade. There are 3 entrances, however, on the Justice Quebec website the Notre-Dame entrance is listed as the main address for the courthouse but this entrance is currently under construction and the building can only be accessed via the steps (http://www.justice.gouv.qc.ca/english/joindre/palais/montr-a.htm). Currently, there is no access for persons using wheelchairs, scooters or other mobility devices; no temporary accommodation (for example a temporary ramp). However, there is a sign that says “work in progress, use the ramp on Saint-Antoine street”. On the Saint-Laurent side, the entryway is only made for persons without mobility
The development of concrete and arches in Ancient Rome added to Rome’s reputation as a practical and rich empire ahead of its contemporaries. Romans used concrete and arches to improve their architecture, their sanitation, their defense, and their roads.
The Two Buildings; Parthenon in Athens and Pantheon in Rome are both classical heritage of the former world powers. Both buildings were temple built and dedicated to the gods of Athens and Romans. The excellent strength and the durability of these temples are unimaginable. Going by the length of time that these buildings have been in existence, one cannot but admires the brilliance of the ancient Greek and Roman architects for such excellent edifices that have outlived many generations, and yet remain a symbol of ancient Greek and Roman history. In this piece of work, it is essential to compare the two buildings while systematically considering their similarities and differences that have memorialized their existence until now.
Rome always had a level of architecture that was very unique of course this was thanks to the mixed culture and influence of the Greek. It took more than just putting cement and blocks together to show the level of amazing architecture the Rome had. Their development of concrete and