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Imagining leadership – the impact of 18th-century visual cultures on political identity

Imagining leadership – the impact of 18th-century visual cultures on political identity

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BARGET, Monika, 2016. Imagining leadership – the impact of 18th-century visual cultures on political identity. In: BARGET, Monika, ed., David DE BOER, ed., Malte GRIESSE, ed.. Iconic Revolts : Political Violence in Early Modern Imagery. Leiden:Brill

@incollection{Barget2016Imagi-34935, title={Imagining leadership – the impact of 18th-century visual cultures on political identity}, year={2016}, address={Leiden}, publisher={Brill}, series={Brill's Studies on Art, Art History, and Intellectual History}, booktitle={Iconic Revolts : Political Violence in Early Modern Imagery}, editor={Barget, Monika and de Boer, David and Griesse, Malte}, author={Barget, Monika} }

<rdf:RDF xmlns:rdf="http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#" xmlns:bibo="http://purl.org/ontology/bibo/" xmlns:dc="http://purl.org/dc/elements/1.1/" xmlns:dcterms="http://purl.org/dc/terms/" xmlns:xsd="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema#" > <rdf:Description rdf:about="https://kops.uni-konstanz.de/rdf/resource/123456789/34935"> <dcterms:issued>2016</dcterms:issued> <dcterms:title>Imagining leadership – the impact of 18th-century visual cultures on political identity</dcterms:title> <dc:language>eng</dc:language> <dcterms:abstract xml:lang="eng">Visualisation has always been an important way to embody abstract ideas, represent absent rulers or unite political agents in a common cause. After the major technical inventions and genre developments of the 15th to 17th centuries, however, 18th-century visual culture brought already existing forms to a new artistic level and generated unprecedented self-reflexivity on the part of artists, patrons and recipients alike. Especially in conflict-ridden Great Britain, an intense debate on the authenticity and decorum of visually represented power relations took off. Both the reduced symbolism of American patriot publishing and the subversive self-representation of leadership in John Wilkes’s oppositional printing challenged long-standing conventions. In the long run, the 18th-century British-American media controversy inspired ever more simplified and dialogue-oriented modes of government communication, which included an altered usage of elite portraiture. To exemplify these developments, the paper traces the early visual representation of George Washington in America, Britain and continental Europe. The way in which American revolutionary leaders were depicted in the 1770s and 1780s was strongly influenced by popular imagery of European military heroes but also put its own mark on aristocratic self-fashioning. By the 1790s, when Britain and America feared the consequences of the French Revolution, republican imagery in the United States and royal representation in Britain had gradually assimilated, and portraits of the once dreaded George Washington were advertised even by conservative British periodicals.</dcterms:abstract> <bibo:uri rdf:resource="https://kops.uni-konstanz.de/handle/123456789/34935"/> <dcterms:available rdf:datatype="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema#dateTime">2016-08-04T09:39:21Z</dcterms:available> <dc:date rdf:datatype="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema#dateTime">2016-08-04T09:39:21Z</dc:date> <dc:creator>Barget, Monika</dc:creator> <dc:contributor>Barget, Monika</dc:contributor> </rdf:Description> </rdf:RDF>

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