Hogarth: Representing Nature's Machines

Frédéric Ogée, Peter Wagner, David Bindman
Manchester University Press, 2001 - 287 páginas
This work provides a perspective on the work of the great British painter and printmaker William Hogarth. By focusing on his most famous works, such as The Harlot's Progress and The Rake's Progress, this collection of essays applies studies of science and philosophy from the period to give a more accurate sense of the meanings in Hogarth's art. Many of the most famous scholars of Hogarth and the 18th century have made new contributions to the subject, and the volume, edited by scholars from Britain, France and Germany, is notable for its international outlook.

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the new eighteenthcentury aesthetics
virtual witnessing and the public in Hogarths
William Hogarth and the representation of the forms
Hogarths living machines of nature and the theorisation
Representations of time in Hogarths paintings and engravings
the dialectic between precision
The excessive Jew in A Harlots Progress
issues in current Hogarth
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