|Title||Research Project “Communities of Print in Early Modern Europe”|
|Author||Oates, Rosamund; Adamova, Nina E.; Baryshnikov, Vladimir N.||email@example.com|
|About author||Rosamund Oates — Ph. D., senior lecturer. Manchester Metropolitan University, Geoffrey MantonBuilding, Rosamond St. West, Manchester, United Kingdom, M15 6LL.firstname.lastname@example.org Adamova, Nina Eduardovna — Ph. D., head lecturer. Saint Petersburg State University, Universitetskaianab., 7/9, 199034 St. Petersburg, Russian Federation. email@example.com Baryshnikov, Vladimir Nikolaevich — full doctor, professor, head of the Modern History chair. SaintPetersburg State University, Universitetskaia nab., 7/9, 199034 St. Petersburg, Russian Federation. firstname.lastname@example.org|
|In the section||Art Critical Surveys and Reviews||DOI||10.18688/aa177-10-70|
|Type of article||RAR||Index UDK||7.034:002.2||Index BBK||85.103(4)5; 85.157; 85.126.8|
The paper discusses the international multidisciplinary research project “Communities of Print:Using Books in Early Modern Europe”, launched by Manchester Metropolitan University (UK) in 2016. The project united the leading scholars specialising in art history, early modern history and literary studies, as well as librarians and archivists. The project “Communities of Print” explores early modern books not just as a medium for distributing information, but as material objects of Renaissance visual culture and art. It focuses on the visual and social impact of the books on various communities and examines their usage in communal settings. The paper also briefly outlines the presentations made at the first conference organised within the project in June 2016 in Manchester. They concerned such topics as the public availability of monastic and private libraries inearly modern culture, book trading networks in Europe, the attribution of ownership marks and annotations,usage of medieval manuscripts and their role in early modern book collections, reading practices and access to printed material, and the evolution of anti-Catholic imagery in the early modern Protestant print. Finally, the paper observes some implications of the project, which stem from the close cooperation of researchers of art, history, literature and practitioners — librarians and archivists, — such as refining the knowledge and understandingof early modern books as the objects of visual culture.
|Reference||Oates, Rosamund; Adamova, Nina E.; Baryshnikov, Vladimir N. Research Project “Communities of Print in Early Modern Europe”. Actual Problems of Theory and History of Art: Collection of articles. Vol. 7. Ed. S. V. Mal’tseva, E. Iu. Staniukovich-Denisova, A. V. Zakharova. — St. Petersburg: St. Petersburg Univ. Press, 2017, pp. 690–693. ISSN 2312-2129. http://dx.doi.org/10.18688/aa177-10-70|
|Full text version of the article||Article language||english|