scholarly resource

Scholarly Resource Alert! A freely available resource, Italian Renaissance Learning Resources features eight units, each of which explores a different theme in Italian Renaissance art.

Picturing Family and Friends: In this unit we look at works of art that reveal some of the dynamics of personal relationships in Renaissance Italy. The first section of the essay explores husbands and wives, while the second discusses children. The third section takes a peek at lovers of various sorts, and the fourth considers friends (and a few celebrated enemies). Throughout the unit we examine marriage customs, family structure, and the humanist idea of platonic love (as well as the more earthly sort of love), and we learn more about the objects—paintings, sculpture, commemorative medals, and domestic articles—through which these complex and overlapping connections were expressed.

This project is a collaboration between the National Gallery of Art and OUP’s Grove Art Online. It was made possible through the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Image credit: Titian, Ranuccio Farnese, Samuel H. Kress Collection. Image courtesy of the Board of Trustees, National Gallery of Art.

Scholarly Resource Alert! A freely available resource, Italian Renaissance Learning Resources features eight units, each of which explores a different theme in Italian Renaissance art.

Time and Narrative: This unit examines the representation of narrative in fifteenth-century Italian religious paintings. It considers the impact of naturalism on the depiction of sacred themes; the role of visual imagery in religious practice; and the physical and temporal constraints that the medium of painting placed on narrative exposition. It traces several different approaches to the challenges posed by narrative, including the creation of physically composite devotional objects; the development of illusionary depth as a means of expanding the expression of time; and the simultaneous representation of multiple narrative episodes within a single, unified pictorial field—a technique known as continuous narrative.

This project is a collaboration between the National Gallery of Art and OUP’s Grove Art Online. It was made possible through the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Image credit: Benozzo Gozzoli - The Feast of Herod and the Beheading of Saint John the Baptist, Samuel H. Kress Collection. Image courtesy of the Board of Trustees, National Gallery of Art.

Scholarly Resource Alert! A freely available resource, Italian Renaissance Learning Resources features eight units, each of which explores a different theme in Italian Renaissance art.

Artists and Patrons: The Renaissance produced many types of patrons: men and women, individuals and families, religious and lay groups, civic bodies and princely rulers. Differing motivations and concerns influenced their relationships with artists and the art that was created. The overwhelming majority of Renaissance commissions were of a religious nature, but they served various ends. Commissions gave greater glory to a person or family, enhanced and embellished a city or a religious institution, honored a saint or accrued as a credit to the Christian “account” of believers—or all of these at once. In this unit we consider artists and patrons in Italy’s aristocratic courts, where patronage was also an important tool of rulership. Our discussion is focused on five cities (Milan, Urbino, Naples, Mantua, and Ferrara) and on a brief period, from around 1450 to the early sixteenth century, a time of relative political calm that allowed states to devote funds and energy to ambitious artistic projects.

This project is a collaboration between the National Gallery of Art and OUP’s Grove Art Online. It was made possible through the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Image credit: North Italian 15th Century, Francesco Sforza, Widener Collection. Image courtesy of the Board of Trustees, National Gallery of Art.

Scholarly Resource Alert! A freely available resource, Italian Renaissance Learning Resources features eight units, each of which explores a different theme in Italian Renaissance art.

The Making of an Artist: The Renaissance transformation of the medieval artisan into someone closer, though not identical, to the modern conception of the artist is a swelling leitmotif in this unit. The Renaissance marks an important transition in the perception of the artist and the growing acceptance of the artist’s work as being on a par with philosophy, literature, rhetoric, and the other liberal arts. This unit explores artistic training and practices; the organization of workshops, guilds, and academies; and (most importantly) the creation of an entirely new way of looking at art and artists.

This project is a collaboration between the National Gallery of Art and OUP’s Grove Art Online. It was made possible through the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Image credit: Giorgio Vasari with drawings by Filippino Lippi, Botticelli, and Raffaellino del Garbo. Page from “Libro de’ Disegni, Woodner Collection. Image courtesy of the Board of Trustees, National Gallery of Art.

infj-aesthetics this is the part where he criticised my use of intersectionality. First off as though I dont fucking know that intersectionality is a means of analysing different kind of oppression, I literally defined it in my essay?? And my point was that discrimination is a feminist issue because intersectionality is frequently overlooked - in case ur wondering the question was “with equality of the sexes enshrined in law, why do feminists still complain?”. I was already pissed because its worded so condescendingly and now in my feedback hes acting like I didnt know what I was talking about. Other criticisms included that I didnt use enough scholarly resources when my entire essay was based on the works of Kimberleé Crenshaw and bell hooks. And then I used newspaper articles that prove their theories about intersectionality e.g. About Michelle Obama’s experience as a woman, who is also black, in the American limelight. But he thinks I used too many opinion pieces which is fair enough. But my points about intersectionality were clear as fuck and thats where I seem to have lost the bulk of my marks - feminists still ‘complain’ because its often overlooked despite laws in place. And then he fucking tells me the definition for intersectionality as tho I dont know what it is. Even tho I defined it in my essay and am living it as a queer WoC (parts of my identity I have made clear in tutorials)

Im not gonna discuss it with him because I will have to deal with more condescension that will make me even angrier about it and tbh I just wanna have a chill uni break and its not like I completely failed
OD Literature Review

OD Literature Review Content of the literature review will include the following: controversies in the field of OD. Research the OD literature, with emphasis on scholarly journal articles and books published within the past five years as well as scholarly Internet resources.

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Statistics – Complete Application Questions and Problems

Statistics – Complete Application Questions and Problems

Statistics – Complete Application Questions and Problems

Assignment Instructions:

Support your paper with a minimum of three (3) scholarly resources. In addition to these specified resources, other appropriate scholarly resources, including older articles, may be included.

Length: 5-7 pages not including title and reference pages, may include spreadsheets

Chapter One

1) Determine whether the…

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Summer Quarter at SCAD Libraries

photo credit: maxymedia via photopin cc

Happy Summer Quarter! Hope you got your fill of sunshine and are ready to get back to class.

Escape the summer heat and humidity and get your work done in the library. We’ve got computers to use as well as comfortable study spaces.  You can borrow a Cintiq pen to use with our Wacom tablets, or perhaps you’d like to watch a DVD using our headphones (all available at the front desk).  When your work is done, grab some fiction or a graphic novel to take to the beach! Visit our website for locations and hours.

If you feel like getting your work done at home, remember - as SCAD students you have access to variety of scholarly resources 24/7 via the library website, library.scad.edu.  This includes articles, images, ebooks, and streaming media.  Watch this short tutorial on how to best search our catalog.  Not sure where to start?  Ask a librarian or check out one of our research guides.

Religious studies

Religious studies

Address the issue of the HHS mandate and freedom of religion from a Catholic perspective. Particular attention should be given to the various statements made by the USCCB as well as individual bishops who have opposed the Obama administration’s mandate. A minimum of six scholarly resources, footnoted with bibliography is required
PLACE THIS ORDER OR A SIMILAR ORDER WITH US TODAY…

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Scholarly Resource Alert! A freely available resource, Italian Renaissance Learning Resources features eight units, each of which explores a different theme in Italian Renaissance art.

Recovering the Golden Age: This unit explores the significance of ancient Roman artifacts for Italian painters of the fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries. The essay begins with a brief overview of art and architecture during the Roman Empire and addresses both the destruction and the survival of antiquities in the Christian era. It investigates the symbolic and thematic uses of Roman ruins in fifteenth-century paintings of Christian subject matter. Specific formal devices employed in ancient art—such as contrapposto, the canon of ideal proportion, and the use of drapery to reveal the body—are shown to have influenced Renaissance depictions of the human body. Beginning in the late fifteenth century, the imagery of ancient relief sculptures inspired painters to aim for greater historical verisimilitude in their reconstructions of the ancient Roman world. The final section examines the self-fashioning of Renaissance artists as rivals and heirs to their ancient predecessors.

This project is a collaboration between the National Gallery of Art and OUP’s Grove Art Online. It was made possible through the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Image credit: Giovanni Bellini, An Episode from the Life of Publius Cornelius Scipio, Samuel H. Kress Collection. Image courtesy of the Board of Trustees, National Gallery of Art.

Difference Between Research Paper and Thesis

The research paper and thesis are part of academic writing which are based on research. Research paper consists of a question that needs suitable answer based on the research whereas thesis constitutes a statement for which a testament is required. It is essential to understand the exact differences between these two formal written pieces in order to write them without difficulties.

Thesis

Thesis can be defined as a proposal which is put forward for approval after research is performed on a particular subject.

Research Paper

Research paper is defined as a written document in which a perspective is analyzed by a researcher or point is argued using scholarly resources. Using these resources, a question is asked by researcher and suitable answer is developed.

Major Difference:

Both the written pieces comprise some major differences which must be known before doing a research on a topic.

  • In a thesis, theoretical facts are sufficient and stating practical facts are not compulsory. While writing research paper, a question is raised by research which reflects his / her area of interest and a valid answer to the question is presented.
  • There is no requirement of newly discovered ideas while writing a thesis paper as it comprises mainly the knowledge gained by author while researching the facts during different levels of research. In a research paper, newly discovered ideas along with analysis of the topic are presented and just facts learned during research.
  • Thesis writing requires more evaluation to verify the major point of the thesis whereas research paper can only be constituted by the facts that are discovered by the researcher.

For both of these academic writings, sufficient research work is needed to construct best quality research paper or thesis. Also, one must not forget that restating the facts must be strictly avoided for both types of writing but you can utilize research of some person to verify your point or to solve question of your research paper.

Research Paper and Thesis Support from EssayCorp:

EssayCorp is an online assignment help company which provides solution to students for both research paper writing and thesis writing. The company has expert writers which have distinct knowledge of thesis and research paper. Also, the writers are qualified up to PhD level in their specific field and have more than five years of experience. So, to receive best quality thesis writing service or research paper at economical prices, one can contact EssayCorp.

law 2

law 2 Order Description Your essay response must be a minimum of 500 words, not counting references listed at the end or repeating of the question, and cited per APA guidelines. You are required to use scholarly resources to support your response. All sources used, including the textbook, must be referenced; paraphrased and quoted material must have accompanying citations. 1. Define the concept…

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The Challenge of Ethical Behavior in Organizations by Ronald R. Sims.

The Challenge of Ethical Behavior in Organizations by Ronald R. Sims.

The Challenge of Ethical Behavior in Organizations by Ronald R. Sims.

Read the resource article titled: The Challenge of Ethical Behavior in Organizations by Ronald R. Sims. Research and find another article that discusses a code of ethics (use a scholarly resource). Answer the following questions:

Outline the existing code of ethics for your organization. How would you change the code of ethics…

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Scholarly Resource Alert! A freely available resource, Italian Renaissance Learning Resources features eight units, each of which explores a different theme in Italian Renaissance art.

A New World of Learning: “When evening comes, I return home and go into my study. On the threshold I strip off my muddy, sweaty workday clothes, and put on the robes of court and palace, and in this graver dress I enter the antique courts of the ancients and am welcomed by them… . And for the space of four hours … I pass into their world.”These words by Niccolò Machiavelli (1469–1527) capture the devotion to the life of the mind that epitomized Renaissance humanism. This unit explores that world.

This project is a collaboration between the National Gallery of Art and OUP’s Grove Art Online. It was made possible through the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation.

Image credit: Matteo de’ Pasti, Winged Human Eye, bronze, Samuel H. Kress Collection. Image courtesy of the Board of Trustees, National Gallery of Art.

Very Short Introductions Online will be launched with over 350 titles, with the rest to follow. It will be available as a whole, or split into subject modules (for example the Arts and Humanities, Science and Mathematics, Social Sciences, and Law, or smaller modules such as History, Philosophy, Literature, Religion, Physics, and so forth).” (via Very Short Introductions go online | OUPblog)