chivalry

Posted in Behind the Scenes, Education, Exhibitions and Installations, Manuscripts and Books

Museum Visitors Write the Rules of 21st-Century Chivalry

Be Aware of Others

Visitors common-sense (and sometimes hilarious) rules for 21st-century behavior. More»

Also tagged , , , 2 Responses
Posted in J. Paul Getty Museum, Manuscripts and Books, Photographs, Film, and Video

See Authentic Medieval Hand-to-Hand Combat in New Video

Details of two men fighting with swords in the medieval manuscript Flower of Battle
Combat with Sword (detail) in Fiore Furlan dei Liberi da Premariacco, The Flower of Battle, The J. Paul Getty Museum, Ms. Ludwig XV 13, fol. 20v

A new video brings 15th-century fighting moves to life. More»

Also tagged , , , , Leave a comment
Posted in Behind the Scenes, Exhibitions and Installations

A Curator “Visits” the Getty

A child dressed in chain mail at a Getty Center family festival
Kids aren't the only ones who know how to have fun on a Saturday at the museum. The faux-medieval chain mail helps, though.

Does a scholar of manuscripts art enjoy jousting, storytelling, and fun hats? Of course! More»

Also tagged , , , , 1 Response
Posted in Art, Education, J. Paul Getty Museum, Manuscripts and Books

A Better World through Chivalry

A boy is never too young to practice being a gentleman.
 
Initial T: The Apostles; Boys Playing a Game, about 1320-25, in Breviary. The J. Paul Getty Museum, Ms. Ludwig IX 2, fols. 356v–357.
A boy is never too young to practice being a gentleman. Initial T: The Apostles; Boys Playing a Game, about 1320-25, in Breviary. The J. Paul Getty Museum, Ms. Ludwig IX 2, fols. 356v–357.

Chivalry gets a 21st-century, multi-generational spin through these artists’ workshops. More»

Also tagged , , 1 Response
Posted in Exhibitions and Installations, J. Paul Getty Museum, Manuscripts and Books

“The Chivalry Project” Remakes Chivalry for the 21st Century

The Chivalry Project

Contribute to a collective digital rulebook, now through November 30. More»

Also tagged , , , , , , 1 Response
  • Facebook

  • Twitter

  • Tumblr

    • photo from Tumblr

      What did death mean in Ancient life?

      An exhibition that looks at death and funerary practice through thirteen elaborate Apulian vases from Southern Italy now on view in Dangerous Perfection: Funerary Vases from Southern Italy!

      Funerary Vessel , South Italian, from Apulia, 340-310 B.C., terracotta red-figured volute krater< attributed to the Phrixos Group. Image © Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Antikensammlung. Photo: Johannes Laurentius

      Funerary Vessel, South Italian, from Apulia, 350-325 B.C., terracotta red figured amphora attributed to the Darius Painter (the Hecuba Sub-Group).Image © Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, Antikensammlung. Photo: Johannes Laurentius

      11/22/14

  • Flickr