Session Title

In Memoriam Carl F. Barnes, Jr. II: Architectural Studies

Sponsoring Organization(s)

AVISTA: The Association Villard de Honnecourt for the Interdisciplinary Study of Medieval Technology, Science, and Art

Organizer Name

Ellen M. Shortell

Organizer Affiliation

Massachusetts College of Art and Design

Presider Name

Madeline H. Caviness

Presider Affiliation

Tufts Univ.

Paper Title 1

Carl Barnes and the Nave Stained Glass of Soissons Cathedral: Another Look

Presenter 1 Name

Meredith Parsons Lillich

Presenter 1 Affiliation

Syracuse Univ.

Paper Title 2

Acoustics at the Intersection of Art and Music: The "Caveau Phonocamptique" of the Cathedral of Noyon

Presenter 2 Name

Andrew Tallon

Presenter 2 Affiliation

Vassar College

Paper Title 3

Deconstructing Saint-Julien-du-Sault

Presenter 3 Name

Evelyn Staudinger

Presenter 3 Affiliation

Wheaton College

Paper Title 4

The View across the Transepts: Visual Harmony and Dissonance at Soissons and Saint-Quentin

Presenter 4 Name

Ellen M. Shortell

Start Date

9-5-2014 3:30 PM

Session Location

Bernhard 210

Description

Carl Barnes's work as an architectural historian began with his study of Soissons Cathedral, where he made significant contributions to the debate over the relationship between Soissons and Chartres, and, more generally, to the understanding of crucial developments in architecture around 1200 in Northern France. It was from this point that he entered the discussion of Villard de Honnecourt's role at Reims, Laon, Meaux, Saint-Quentin, Lausanne, and Cambrai, and in Cistercian architecture from Vaucelles in the Cambresis to Pilis, Hungary. This session will bring together scholars whose work continues to build on our understanding of Gothic design at these and related sites.

Ellen M. Shortell

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May 9th, 3:30 PM

In Memoriam Carl F. Barnes, Jr. II: Architectural Studies

Bernhard 210

Carl Barnes's work as an architectural historian began with his study of Soissons Cathedral, where he made significant contributions to the debate over the relationship between Soissons and Chartres, and, more generally, to the understanding of crucial developments in architecture around 1200 in Northern France. It was from this point that he entered the discussion of Villard de Honnecourt's role at Reims, Laon, Meaux, Saint-Quentin, Lausanne, and Cambrai, and in Cistercian architecture from Vaucelles in the Cambresis to Pilis, Hungary. This session will bring together scholars whose work continues to build on our understanding of Gothic design at these and related sites.

Ellen M. Shortell