Parution : Kathryn Moore, Hasan-Uddin Khan (eds), The Religious Architecture of Islam. Volume II: Africa, Europe, and the Americas, Brepols, 2022

 

The Religious Architecture of Islam
Volume II: Africa, Europe, and the Americas

Kathryn Moore, Hasan-Uddin Khan (eds)

Pages: 360 p.
Size:220 x 280 mm
Illustrations:293 col.
Language(s): English
Publication Year: 2022

 

The Religious Architecture of Islam is a wide-ranging multi-author study of the architectural traditions associated with the religion of Islam across the globe. Essays both address major themes across the history of Islamic architecture and provide more focused studies of developments unique to specific regions and historical periods. The essays cover the history of Islamic religious architecture broadly defined, including mosques, madrasas, saints’ shrines, and funerary architecture. The Religious Architecture of Islam both provides an introduction to the history of Islamic architecture and reflects the most recent scholarship within the field.

 

Hasan-Uddin Khan, Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Architecture and Historic Preservation at Roger Williams University (RWU) has worked as an architect and critic around the globe. He was Editor-in-Chief of the international journal Mimar: Architecture in Development and Academic Editor of International Journal of Islamic Architecture. He helped set up the Aga Khan Award for Architecture and coordinated His Highness the Aga Khan’s worldwide architectural activities between 1984 and 1994. He has been a faculty member at MIT, Berkeley, and RWU until 2020. He is the editor/author of ten books, including The Mosque (Thames & Hudson, 1994), The Contemporary Mosque (Rizzoli, 1997), International Style (Taschen, 1998), and The Architecture of Habib Fida Ali (Liberty Books, 2010), as well as over seventy articles.

Kathryn Blair Moore, Assistant Professor of Art History at the University of Connecticut, has a PhD in Art History from New York University’s Institute of Fine Arts. Her research and publications have ranged from medieval Europe and the Middle East during the Crusades to the Italian Renaissance. Her book, The Architecture of the Christian Holy Land: Reception from Late Antiquity through the Renaissance (Cambridge University Press, 2017), received a PROSE Award for Art History & Criticism and the Medieval Institute’s Otto Gründler book prize. She has been a fellow of the American Academy in Rome and Harvard University’s Villa I Tatti.

 

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