Mounting vision: Charles Eastlake and the National Gallery of London (Victorian museums)
UNSPECIFIED. (2000) Mounting vision: Charles Eastlake and the National Gallery of London (Victorian museums). ART BULLETIN, 82 (2). pp. 331-347. ISSN 0004-3079Full text not available from this repository.
This article brings together the social history of art collections and the history of vision in a discussion of the debates surrounding the National Gallery of London's display of art in the nineteenth-century. It is argues that behind the ideas of Charles Eastlake regarding the arrangement of the National Gallery, lay a new understanding of visuality, which corresponded to contemporary developments in commercial art exhibitions and the increasing attention of physiologists to subjective aspects of perception. Simultaneously, a new notion of individuality arrived via the German Romantic movement, which led to a new conception of art's value and history.
|Item Type:||Journal Article|
|Subjects:||N Fine Arts|
|Journal or Publication Title:||ART BULLETIN|
|Publisher:||COLLEGE ART ASSOC|
|Official Date:||June 2000|
|Number of Pages:||17|
|Page Range:||pp. 331-347|
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