|Item type||Location||Collection||Call number||Copy||Status||Notes||Date due||Barcode||Item holds|
|High Demand||High demand||Non-fiction||IA PIR 2015 (Browse shelf)||1||Available||Donated by the National Gallery of Australia Research Library||2018-0060|
|IA KEN 2014 Six drawing lessons /||IA MIY 2016 Tatsuo Miyajima :||IA NEE 2010 Alice Neel :||IA PIR 2015 The Piranesi effect /||IA REM 2006 Rembrandt.||IA RIC 2009 Gerhard Richter /|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Piranesi tourist: exploringthe Baillieu's collection / Kerrianne Stone -- Piranesi effect / Jennifer Long -- Piranesi in Tiepolo's Venetian studio / Jaynie Anderson -- Piranesi: rediscovering antiquity / Angelo Lo Conte -- Una Roma visuale: Piranesi and Vasi / John Weretka -- Piranesi's creative imagination: the capriccio and the Carceri / David R. Marshall -- Irrational architecture in the Carceri d'Invenzione / Warren Andrews -- Piranesi and MONA: inspiration or retrospective myth? / Jane Clark -- Piranesi and Australian printmakers / Ron McBurnie -- Roman antiquity: Piranesi versus Mariette / Luigi Ficacci -- Piranesi and Pirro Ligorio: the vernacular antiquarian imagination / Robert W. Gaston -- Archbishop Goold's first Paris edition of Piranesi's works / Colin Holden -- Baroque bishop: Piranesi in the collection of J.A. Goold / Shane Carmody -- Auckland's Piranesi collection -- the Kupferstichkabinett of Dr Auburn / Mary Kisler -- Unfinished symphony: my experience of Piranesi / Bill Henson -- Evolution of Piranesi's plates / Susanne Meurer -- Piranesi's last decade: a reappraisal of the Vasi / Gerard Vaughan -- Appendix: list of the 1800-07 Piranesi edition in the Baillieu Library, University of Melbourne.
The work of Italian printmaker Giovanni Battista Piranesi (1720-1778) has captivated artists, architects and designers for centuries. Although contemporary Australia is a long way from eighteenth-century Rome, it is home to substantial collections of his works, the largest being at the State Library of Victoria and the University of Melbourne. This is a collection of exquisitely illustrated essays on the impact of Piranesi’s work throughout the years. The book brings together Australian and international experts who investigate Piranesi’s world and its connections to the study of art and the practice of artists today. From curators and art historians, to contemporary artists like Bill Henson and Ron McBurnie, the contributors each bring their own passion and insight into the work of Piranesi, illuminating what it is about his work that still inspires such wonder.