Perspective drawing for Church of Santo Spirito in Florence - Filippo Brunelleschi

25 Filippo Brunelleschi Perspective sketch for Santo Spirito Church in Florence, Italy. First to apply the concept of Linear Perspective effectively.

ARCHITECTURE – Unbekannt Nave and choir of Santo Spirito, Florence, designed by Filippo Brunelleschi (1377-1446).

Unbekannt - Nave and choir of Santo Spirito, Florence, designed by Filippo Brunelleschi - Fine Art Copy

Gothic Interior by MedievalPete.deviantart.com on @deviantART

Taken with my digital camera (wouldn& fit on a scanner even if I had one). Um, pretty much basic gothic interior architecture but I added an extra ambulat.

Brunelleschi, Filippo: interior of Santo Spirito church

Filippo Brunelleschi: Filippo Brunelleschi, architect and engineer who was one of the pioneers of early Renaissance architecture in Italy.

Brunelleschi on perspective

"Holy Trinity" by Masaccio, c. Reportedly, Masaccio was the first painter in the Renaissance to incorporate Brunelleschi's discovery of Perspective Drawing in their work.

The first instance one point perspective was used in art, to my knowledge.  http://smarthistory.khanacademy.org/holy-trinity-santa-maria-novella-florence

Masaccio_Fresco of the Trinity in Santa Maria Novella_The first instance one point perspective was used in art_the barrel vault depicted in the fresco was to be proved the great solution to the vaulting problem in full Renaissance and Baroque periods.

Paolo Uccello - Vase in perspective, early Renaissance.  What does this drawing tell you about the level of realism and perspective that artist of the Renaissance were attempting to reach?

Paolo Uccello - Vase in perspective, early Renaissance. What does this drawing tell you about the level of realism and perspective that artist of the Renaissance were attempting to reach?

The kind of mirror apparatus described by Brunelleschi in his notebooks…

Fig 11 above Diagram of Brunelleschi's double-mirror device for discovering perspective, circa This device allowed him to understand relationships of the station point, picture plane, vanishing points and horizon line in his study of Florence's Baptistry.

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