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Centuries before the rise of the Inca, the Moche created impressive monumental architecture and precious metal objects (c. A.D. 100–800). Today, large- scale projects at several sites in Peru, including the richest unlooted tomb ever discovered in the New World, have uncovered dramatic new discoveries about this ancient coastal civilization. This volume discusses the implications of these findings. A major theme of the book is how the visual arts and political representation are connected in Moche culture. The contributors pay special attention to the relations between Moche visual imagery and other kinds of knowledge gained from the archaeological record. Topics ranging from the nature of urbanism to Moche portraiture to the visual representation of warfare versus the physical remains of battles will fascinate not only archaeologists and art historians but also students and scholars in related disciplines in the humanities and social sciences.
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Studies in the History of Art, National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Center for Advanced Study in the Visual ArtsAbout the Author:
Joanne Pillsbury is the Dumbarton Oaks Professor of Pre-Columbian Studies at the University of Maryland and Dumbarton Oaks.
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Book Description NGW-Stud Hist Art, 2001. Hardcover. Condition: New. Never used!. Seller Inventory # P110300090439
Book Description NGW-Stud Hist Art, 2001. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M0300090439