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Michelangelo Symposium Part 4: James Hankins

Join international scholars to explore the pivotal decade of the 1490s in Florence and the formation and evolution of the young Michelangelo. Prompted by the recent loan by the French Republic to the Metropolitan Museum of the fragmentary marble statue Young Archer that many scholars attribute to Michelangelo, this symposium provides occasion to reflect on the sculpture and the confluence of dramatic forces that shaped Renaissance Florence.

Recorded May 18–19, 2012

Part Four of Seventeen

Michelangelo and the Humanists
James Hankins, Professor of History, Harvard University

This program is made possible by the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Collections, European Sculpture and Decorative Arts (67)

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Beauty and Belief
(00:01:54) 446 views

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Silent Dynamism
(00:01:21) 318 views

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A Family Gripped by Crisis
(00:01:56) 495 views

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The Body as High Drama
(00:02:01) 227 views

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Hands: Silent Yet Speaking
(00:01:25) 171 views

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Focused in Full Sight
(00:01:35) 136 views

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After Victory
(00:02:07) 379 views

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The Myth behind the Bust
(00:01:37) 148 views

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Agony's Body Language
(00:02:02) 320 views

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One Artist, Many Faces
(00:01:52) 160 views

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A Face Refuses Contact
(00:01:21) 256 views

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Collective Anxiety
(00:01:41) 394 views

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Art or Fiction?
(00:01:55) 334 views

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Beauty and Laughter Entwined
(00:01:53) 384 views

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To Bite or Not To Bite?
(00:01:34) 687 views

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The Roentgens' Rolltop Desk
(00:01:26) 3283 views

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Abraham Roentgen's Writing Desk
(00:02:07) 8692 views

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Thinking Outside the Box
(02:22:26) 301 views

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The Electrotyping Process
(00:03:05) 3997 views