The Villanovan, Etruscan, and Hellenistic Collections in the Detroit Institute of Arts (Monumenta Graeca Et Romana)
This catalogue brings together for the first time the wide-ranging Villanovan and Etruscan collections of the Detroit Institute of Arts with photographs and relevant bibliographic sources on their cultural and religious functions in antiquity.
fig. 7, mid 6th-early 5th centuries bce. Minutes of the Arts Commission, DIA. 9/2/26 Plate 32. General view, Etruscan Ring Handle 26.246 (Cat. No. 28); Photograph Courtesy of the DIA. Cat. No. 29 Etruscan Olpetta (Small Pitcher) late 5th-3rd centuries bce Bronze; Height 14.2 cm.; Diameter at base 8.4 cm. Ex. Coll. Museo Archeologico, Florence (no. 1419). Gift of The Etruscan Foundation, Inc., Detroit 61.142 Dark green patina with corrosion. The olpetta is intact. Concave-body pitcher with
horse-bits in Villanovan tombs and the associated bibliography, see 61.150 (Cat. No. 48). Minutes of the Arts Commission, DIA. 1/30/69 Plate 56. General view, Villanovan Horse-Bit 69.8 (Cat. No. 49); Photograph Courtesy of the DIA. 94 bronze – miscellaneous Plate 57. Right side view, Villanovan Horse-Bit 69.8 (Cat. No. 49); Photograph Courtesy of the DIA. villanovan, cat. nos. – 95 Cat. No. 50 Villanovan Horse-trapping (?) 8th–early 7th centuries bce Bronze; Height 3.5 cm.; Length
holders, so that the appropriate acknowledgements can be made in future editions, and to settle other permission matters. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, translated, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise, without prior written permission from the publisher. Authorization to photocopy items for internal or personal use is granted by Koninklijke Brill NV provided that
more fascinating cultures in the ancient Mediterranean world. It is well that the administration and staff of the 8 Mrs. Barnes’ mother’s maiden name was Tarquinia. 5 Detroit Institute of Arts has had the inclination in the past to consider, study, and acquire objects that serve as a fine legacy for the future study of world civilization. Dr. David Caccioli has done an admirable job in pursuing and amassing the relevant research on the individual objects, often under adverse conditions. His
the Campana Collection; E. Moignard 1997: 44 no. 2, pl. 51, 600-550 bce; J. G. Szilágyi 1981: 42-43 nos. 1, 3-4, pl. 12, 600-550 bce; F. Palange 1970: 5 nos. 1-2, pl. 5, 600-550 bce; E. Rohde 1964: 23 no. 2, pl. 13, late 7th-early 6th centuries bce; O. TouchefeuMeynier 1969: 23 no. 7, pl. 19. For a concise outline of Etrusco-Korinthian vasepainting, see 61.124 (Cat. No. 103). For a discussion of the Etruscan adoption and emulation of Greek scented oils along with their ceramic containers, see