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An Apologia for Byzantine Architecture
Vol. 35, No. 1 (1996), pp. 21-33
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/767224
Page Count: 13
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In current scholarship Byzantine architecture has been isolated from contemporaneous Western European developments. Moreover, its proper understanding is hampered by preconceptions and expectations based on our greater familiarity with Western medieval architecture. Accused by medievalists of being small, stagnant, and dull, Byzantine architecture may be facing, at best, utter disregard. The following paper attempts to clarify several common misconceptions and to suggest ways in which Byzantine architecture might be integrated into the larger picture of medieval architectural developments.
Gesta © 1996 The University of Chicago Press