|Rationale I||Rationale II||Burckhardt: Civilization of the Renai ssance||satellite images of Rome||Monuments of Rome (1911 photos)|
|Survey of the Monuments of Italy||Sketch-history of panoramas||digital photography||empty||empty|
cityscape and the antique:
|baroque and antiquity||obelisks in Roman||obelisks on Roman church monuments||table of obelisks erected in Rome|
|the Papacy and Rome||rebirth of antiquity||use of spolia||temporary architecture|
|urban design||valadier||villas||water and fountains|
|planning chronology||plans of Piazza del Popolo||empty||empty|
|acanthus||allegorical figures||tombs built into the structure||inscriptions||colour on tombs|
|coloured marble||column monuments||comparanda||portraits of the deceased||floorslab tombs|
|funerary iconography||grotesques||husband & wife pairs||iconography||lions|
|luxury||marble extravagance||marble chapel rails||nonchalant saints||organs|
|panoramas||portraits||portraiture||prisoners||imitations of antique sarcophagi|
As well as the materials accessible for browsing via the image database, or by selecting specific chapels etc in Sm del Popolo, there are also finished panoramas of the interior and some quicktime movies of the interior.
Images of historical views, modern views, and details of the barracks, fountains, obelisk, Porta del Popolo and the walls of Rome; plus panorama sections and built panoramas (including .mov files); plus a large collection of Plans of the Piazza del Popolo and vicinity from the renaissance to the 20th century;
Other material that can help put SM del Popolo/Piazza del Popolo in context includes prints by Faldai, plus Vasi's Nuova Raccolta di Cento Principali Vedute Antiche e Moderne ... di Roma, and Letarouilly's Les Edifices de Rome Moderne. Important buildings for comparative purposes include Raphael's Villa Madama and the Domus Aurea from which it is partly inspired; plus of course Raphael's loggias and Pirro Ligorio's Casina di Pio IV. Items of classical sculpture in e.g. the Capitoline and Vatican. The Vatican Library provides a flavour of an expanding city, with many 16thC triumphalist frescoes of Papal schemes. The recently opened Palazzo Massimo section of the Museo Nazionale houses a splendid range of material; while Palazzo Mattei and Palazzo Spada give a flavour of the antiquarian context of the Renaissance.
The Ara Pacis Augustae, Castel Sant'Angelo (and with panoramas); the Piazza Augusto Imperatore (and with panoramas), and the Villa Borghese; plus a large collection of panoramas and Quicktime movies of Roman churches and sites;