The Shipwreck at Gnalić : A Mirror to the Renaissance World.
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Oxford : Archaeopress, 2021.
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eBook
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1st ed.
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9781803271514
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1 online resource (182 pages)
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English

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Description
Unlike official history, which takes long and impersonal strides through the past, this book describes individual human destinies that convey the story of the late Renaissance period throughout Europe and the Mediterranean as uncovered at the site of the shipwreck at Gnalić, Croatia.
Local note
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2023. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.

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APA Citation, 7th Edition (style guide)

Radić Rossi, I., Nicolardi, M., & Bondioli, M. (2021). The Shipwreck at Gnalić: A Mirror to the Renaissance World . Archaeopress.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation, 17th Edition (style guide)

Radić Rossi, Irena, Mariangela. Nicolardi and Mauro. Bondioli. 2021. The Shipwreck At Gnalić: A Mirror to the Renaissance World. Archaeopress.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities (Notes and Bibliography) Citation, 17th Edition (style guide)

Radić Rossi, Irena, Mariangela. Nicolardi and Mauro. Bondioli. The Shipwreck At Gnalić: A Mirror to the Renaissance World Archaeopress, 2021.

MLA Citation, 9th Edition (style guide)

Radić Rossi, Irena., Mariangela Nicolardi, and Mauro Bondioli. The Shipwreck At Gnalić: A Mirror to the Renaissance World Archaeopress, 2021.

Note! Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy. Citation formats are based on standards as of August 2021.

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37cbba89-58ec-1546-a54d-ca67671a7362-eng
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Grouped Work ID37cbba89-58ec-1546-a54d-ca67671a7362-eng
Full titleshipwreck at gnalić a mirror to the renaissance world
Authorradić rossi irena
Grouping Categorybook
Last Update2023-03-28 17:59:37PM
Last Indexed2024-05-21 02:01:09AM

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5050 |a Cover -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Sponsors -- Dedication -- Contents Page -- Foreword -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Geographic and historical framework -- 2.1. The islet of Gnalić and the island of Pašman -- 2.2. Historical circumstances -- Figure 1. The usual navigation route from Venice to Constantinople, marked on the map of Europe and the Mediterranean from the Book of Navigation (Kitâb-ı Bahriye, 1525) by the Ottoman cartographer Piri Reis, Istanbul University. -- Figure 2. The islet of Gnalić, with the island of Pašman and the Pašman Channel behind it (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 3. View of the islet of Gnalić and the research vessel anchored over the site (photo: S. Govorčin). -- Figure 4. Nautical chart of Zadar and its surroundings from the Book of Navigation (Kitâb-ı Bahriye, 1525) by the Ottoman cartographer Piri Reis, Walters Art Museum, Baltimore. -- Figure 5. Map of the Zadar and Šibenik archipelago with marked location of the site (after Faričić, 2006). -- Figure 6. Presumed coastline about 7000 years ago, when the sea level was 10 m lower than today, and the Pašman Channel did not yet exist (map: O. Hasan, N. Ilijanić). -- Figure 7. Dvor Ugrinić (Ugrinić Court) in the Crnika Forest above Ugrinići, 16th century (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 8. View of the southern part of the Pašman Channel, with Benedictine abbey on Ćokovac Hill above Ugrinići, 12th century (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 9. View of the south-eastern part of the island of Pašman, Vrana Lake and nearby islands (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 10. Pustograd hillfort with the remains of a Late Antique fortress (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 11. View of the settlement of Pašman and the southeastern part of the Pašman Channel (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 12. Mainland Gate, Zadar (photo: courtesy of the Zadar Tourist Board).
5058 |a Figure 13. Cathedral of St. James, Šibenik (https://nikoo.eu/wp-content/uploads/2020/09/kadedrala-sv-jakova-sibenik1.jpg). -- Figure 14. Fortress of St. Nicholas at the entrance to the St. Anthony Channel in front of Šibenik (photo: courtesy of the Šibenik Tourist Board). -- Figure 15. View of destroyed Biograd (Zara vecchia) -- Konrad von Grünenberg, Beschreibung der Reise von Konstanz nach Jerusalem, 1487. Cod. St. Peter Badische Landesbibliothek, Karlsruhe. -- Figure 16. A letter from Juraj Matković mentioning the reconstruction of Biograd (document appended to the Senate decree of 27 May 1589). -- Figure 17. Political situation at the end of 16th century: blue - Habsburg Monarchy -- green - Ottoman Empire, light brown - Republic of Venice -- pink - Republic of Ragusa (Dubrovnik) -- 1 - Croatian military frontier -- 2 - Slavonian military frontier (from R -- Figure 18. Suđurađ Bay on the island of Šipan, birthplace of Nichollò Sagri (photo: E. Šilić). -- 3. A sensational discovery and exciting explorations -- 3.1. Official discovery of the site -- 3.2. Research history in the 20th century -- 3.3. Recovered materials -- 3.4. Rescue from renewed neglect -- 3.5. New insights and findings -- 3.5.1. Identification of the raw materials to make paints and dyes in the ship's cargo -- Figure 19. Copper cauldron for melting resin or tar, illegally extracted from the site in the mid-1960s -- height 71.5 cm, opening Ø 99.2 cm, weight 61 kg -- private collection, Pakoštane (photo: I. Asić, Croatian Historical Museum). -- Figure 20. Research team in 1967, from left to right: Tomislav Ivanović, Ksenija Radulić, Vinko Šarić Zele, Edi Macuka, Zlatko Gunjača, Ive Vujić, Tomislav Đorđević, Ivo Štampalija, Dalibor Martinović, Boris Santini, Joško Bogdan and Zdenko Brusić -- front -- 4. An amazing historical tale -- 4.1. The ship Lezza, Moceniga e Basadonna.
5058 |a 4.1.1. A new shipping company -- 4.1.2. Frane Antunov of Korčula (Francesco di Antonio da Curzola): shipwright, seafarer and inventor -- 4.1.3. Construction, equipping and launching of the ship -- 4.1.4. A floating palace -- 4.2. The heroes of Sazan -- 4.2.1. A merchant vessel's wartime role -- 4.2.2. Uluç Alì and the 'lions' of St. Mark -- 4.2.3. A dream demolished -- 4.3. The Gagliana Grossa - an old ship with a new name -- 4.3.1. The Gagliano family: bankers, merchants, ship owners -- 4.3.2. An unpleasant diplomatic incident -- 4.3.3. Identity restored -- 4.3.4. Alvise Finardi: ordinary and extraordinary tales from the life of a seasoned seafarer -- 4.4.1. Departure -- 4.4.2. The shipwreck and salvage of its cargo -- 5. Epilogue -- 6. The shipwreck of Gnalić - mirror of Renaissance world -- Bibliography -- Contents -- Foreword -- 1. Introduction -- 2. Geographic and historical framework -- Figure 1. The usual navigation route from Venice to Constantinople, marked on the map of Europe and the Mediterranean from the Book of Navigation (Kitâb-ı Bahriye, 1525) by the Ottoman cartographer Piri Reis, Istanbul University. -- Geographic and historical framework -- 2.1. The islet of Gnalić and the island of Pašman -- Figure 2. The islet of Gnalić, with the island of Pašman and the Pašman Channel behind it (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 3. View of the islet of Gnalić and the research vessel anchored over the site (photo: S. Govorčin). -- Figure 4. Nautical chart of Zadar and its surroundings from the Book of Navigation (Kitâb-ı Bahriye, 1525) by the Ottoman cartographer Piri Reis, Walters Art Museum, Baltimore. -- Figure 5. Map of the Zadar and Šibenik archipelago with marked location of the site (after Faričić, 2006).
5058 |a Figure 6. Presumed coastline about 7000 years ago, when the sea level was 10 m lower than today, and the Pašman Channel did not yet exist (map: O. Hasan, N. Ilijanić). -- Figure 7. Dvor Ugrinić (Ugrinić Court) in the Crnika Forest above Ugrinići, 16th century (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 8. View of the southern part of the Pašman Channel, with Benedictine abbey on Ćokovac Hill above Ugrinići, 12th century (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 9. View of the south-eastern part of the island of Pašman, Vrana Lake and nearby islands (photo: E. Šilić). -- 2.2. Historical circumstances -- Figure 10. Pustograd hillfort with the remains of a Late Antique fortress (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 11. View of the settlement of Pašman and the southeastern part of the Pašman Channel (photo: E. Šilić). -- Figure 12. Mainland Gate, Zadar (photo: courtesy of the Zadar Tourist Board). -- Figure 13. Cathedral of St. James, Šibenik (https://nikoo.eu/wp-content/uploads/2020/09/kadedrala-sv-jakova-sibenik1.jpg). -- Figure 14. Fortress of St. Nicholas at the entrance to the St. Anthony Channel in front of Šibenik (photo: courtesy of the Šibenik Tourist Board). -- Figure 15. View of destroyed Biograd (Zara vecchia) -- Konrad von Grünenberg, Beschreibung der Reise von Konstanz nach Jerusalem, 1487. Cod. St. Peter Badische Landesbibliothek, Karlsruhe. -- Figure 16. A letter from Juraj Matković mentioning the reconstruction of Biograd (document appended to the Senate decree of 27 May 1589). -- Figure 17. Political situation at the end of 16th century: blue - Habsburg Monarchy -- green - Ottoman Empire, light brown - Republic of Venice -- pink - Republic of Ragusa (Dubrovnik) -- 1 - Croatian military frontier -- 2 - Slavonian military frontier (from R -- Figure 18. Suđurađ Bay on the island of Šipan, birthplace of Nichollò Sagri (photo: E. Šilić).
5058 |a 3. A sensational discovery and exciting explorations -- A sensational discovery and exciting explorations -- 3.1. Official discovery of the site -- Figure 19. Copper cauldron for melting resin or tar, illegally extracted from the site in the mid-1960s -- height 71.5 cm, opening Ø 99.2 cm, weight 61 kg -- private collection, Pakoštane (photo: I. Asić, Croatian Historical Museum). -- 3.2. Research history in the 20th century -- Figure 20. Research team in 1967, from left to right: Tomislav Ivanović, Ksenija Radulić, Vinko Šarić Zele, Edi Macuka, Zlatko Gunjača, Ive Vujić, Tomislav Đorđević, Ivo Štampalija, Dalibor Martinović, Boris Santini, Joško Bogdan and Zdenko Brusić -- front -- Figure 22. Bronze gun with octagonal barrel during recovery in 1967 -- length 261 cm, calibre 9.1 cm (photo: archive of the Zadar Conservation Department). -- Figure 21. Recovery of a bronze gun with octagonal barrel in 1967 (photo: archive of the Zadar Conservation Department). -- Figure 23. Extraction of the smaller iron anchor in 1967 (photo: archive of the Zadar Conservation Department). -- Figure 24. Iron anchors on the Biograd waterfront in 1967 (photo: archive of the Zadar Conservation Department). -- Figure 26. Decorated bronze gun from the Alberghetti workshop -- length 350 cm, calibre 9.1 cm -- Local Heritage Museum Biograd na Moru (photo: I. Asić, Croatian Historical Museum). -- Figure 27. Detail of the bronze gun with decoration and initials of the caster: Z (uane) A (lberghetti), (photo: I. Asić, Croatian Historical Museum). -- Figure 28. Detail of the bronze gun with the year of manufacture MDLXXXII (1582), (photo: I. Asić, Croatian Historical Museum). -- Figure 25. Graphic representation of iron anchors with basic dimensions (drawing: K. Yamafune). -- Figure 29. Ironclad chest recovered in 1967 -- dimensions 65 x 97 x 59 cm.
5058 |a Local Heritage Museum Biograd na Moru (photo: I. Asić, Croatian Historical Museum).
520 |a Unlike official history, which takes long and impersonal strides through the past, this book describes individual human destinies that convey the story of the late Renaissance period throughout Europe and the Mediterranean as uncovered at the site of the shipwreck at Gnalić, Croatia.
588 |a Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.
590 |a Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2023. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
650 0|a Shipwrecks--Croatia--Biograd na Moru.
650 0|a Underwater archaeology--Croatia--Biograd na Moru.
650 0|a Excavations (Archaeology)--Croatia.
655 4|a Electronic books.
7001 |a Nicolardi, Mariangela.
7001 |a Bondioli, Mauro.
77608|i Print version:|a Radić Rossi, Irena|t The Shipwreck at Gnalić|d Oxford : Archaeopress,c2021|z 9781803271507
7972 |a ProQuest (Firm)
85640|u https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/pit/detail.action?docID=6868928|z Click to View