Warning! This unit contains mature content and may not be suitable for some students. Any student under the age of 16 who would like to enrol in this unit must first complete a Parental Consent Form.
- Italy before the Romans: art and architecture of the Greeks and Etruscans
- The development of the city of Rome: Republican Rome I and monumental structures
- Republican Rome II: portraiture
- Republican Rome III: private buildings
- Republican Rome IV: buildings for entertainment and leisure
- Republican Rome V: artistic traditions
- Augustan Rome I: the imperial capital of Augustus
- Augustan Rome II: monumental structures
- Augustan Rome III: the image of Augustus
- Julio-Claudian art and architecture I: monumental structures
- Julio-Claudian art and architecture II: portraiture
- Imperial art and architecture in the Provinces
- Imperial art and architecture from the Flavians to the Severans
- Disscusion forum/Discussion Board
- Online assignment submission
- Standard Media
- Welcome letter
- Resources and Links
You cannot enrol in this unit if you have successfully completed any of the following subject(s) because they are considered academically equivalent:
You are recommended to have completed the following subjects(s) or have equivalent knowledge before starting this unit:
- MAQ-AHIX110-The Fall of The Roman Republic
This subject is taught with the presumption that the student has previously completed at least one Level 1 Ancient History subject.
No special requirements
This subject was previously known as HST265 Art and Architecture Through Roman Eyes.
This subject provides an introduction to the artistic and architectural traditions of the Roman world from the late republic until the early imperial period. Learn about the development of the city of Rome from its foundation through to its transformation into the imperial capital of the Roman Empire under Augustus and his successors. We will analyse a wide range of ancient visual texts, including monuments, private buildings, buildings for entertainment and leisure, sculpture, painting, gems and coins as well as a selection of ancient written sources. Particular attention will be paid to the relationship between art, architecture and the development of Roman politics and society.
- Assignment 1 - Assignment 1 — Source Analysis 1 (25%)
- Assignment 2 - Assignment 2 — Source Analysis 2 (25%)
- Assignment 3 - Essay (40%)
- Assignment 4 - Online Discussion (10%)