Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikel

Standard

Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader. / Lyngstrøm, Henriette Syrach.

I: Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER, 01.07.2018, s. 109-120.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikel

Harvard

Lyngstrøm, HS 2018, 'Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader', Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER, s. 109-120.

APA

Lyngstrøm, H. S. (2018). Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader. Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER, 109-120.

Vancouver

Lyngstrøm HS. Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader. Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER. 2018 jul 1;109-120.

Author

Lyngstrøm, Henriette Syrach. / Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader. I: Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER. 2018 ; s. 109-120.

Bibtex

@article{9943b0e896ba41ac9c56d463b5542ac3,
title = "Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om fors{\o}g med vikingetidens bemalede tr{\ae}overflader",
abstract = "The Royal Hall in Lejre: considerations of experiments on Viking-era painted wooden surfacesThis text explores the possibilities of how the reconstruction of the building from Lejre, Mysselh{\o}jgaard XLI, can contribute to our knowledge of the use of colours in the Viking Age. Two archaeological finds are central: the fragmented panels from the North Mound in Jelling and the plank from the church in H{\o}rning. But painted wood from the ship-grave from Ladby, from the equestrian grave from Grimstrup and on the shield from Trelleborg are also considered. These finds provide a very modest insight into the technical knowledge and the skills available to the aristocracy of the Viking Age. Remarkably, between Sir Isaac Newton’s measurable division into spectral colours and Johan Wolfgang von Goethe’s recognition that it is on the border between light and dark that colour becomes colour, are the beginnings of a series of experiments on how and why the Vikings painted wood. The intention is not to copy the painting but to assess how the paint was made and how the colours were used: to interpret its possibilities, experiences and potentials – and to look at the use of colours in the Viking Age as a prerequisite for medieval colours. Therefore, it is important that the experiments include both controlled and contextual elements.The reconstruction in the Land of Legends may not only result in an impressive building, but also in a number of well-documented experiments that will contribute to the discussion of a new chapter in Denmark’s story of colour.",
keywords = "Det Humanistiske Fakultet, farver, vikingetid, eksperimentel ark{\ae}ologi",
author = "Lyngstr{\o}m, {Henriette Syrach}",
year = "2018",
month = "7",
day = "1",
language = "Dansk",
pages = "109--120",
journal = "Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER",
publisher = "Sagnlandet i Lejre",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Kongehallen i Lejre - overvejelser om forsøg med vikingetidens bemalede træoverflader

AU - Lyngstrøm, Henriette Syrach

PY - 2018/7/1

Y1 - 2018/7/1

N2 - The Royal Hall in Lejre: considerations of experiments on Viking-era painted wooden surfacesThis text explores the possibilities of how the reconstruction of the building from Lejre, Mysselhøjgaard XLI, can contribute to our knowledge of the use of colours in the Viking Age. Two archaeological finds are central: the fragmented panels from the North Mound in Jelling and the plank from the church in Hørning. But painted wood from the ship-grave from Ladby, from the equestrian grave from Grimstrup and on the shield from Trelleborg are also considered. These finds provide a very modest insight into the technical knowledge and the skills available to the aristocracy of the Viking Age. Remarkably, between Sir Isaac Newton’s measurable division into spectral colours and Johan Wolfgang von Goethe’s recognition that it is on the border between light and dark that colour becomes colour, are the beginnings of a series of experiments on how and why the Vikings painted wood. The intention is not to copy the painting but to assess how the paint was made and how the colours were used: to interpret its possibilities, experiences and potentials – and to look at the use of colours in the Viking Age as a prerequisite for medieval colours. Therefore, it is important that the experiments include both controlled and contextual elements.The reconstruction in the Land of Legends may not only result in an impressive building, but also in a number of well-documented experiments that will contribute to the discussion of a new chapter in Denmark’s story of colour.

AB - The Royal Hall in Lejre: considerations of experiments on Viking-era painted wooden surfacesThis text explores the possibilities of how the reconstruction of the building from Lejre, Mysselhøjgaard XLI, can contribute to our knowledge of the use of colours in the Viking Age. Two archaeological finds are central: the fragmented panels from the North Mound in Jelling and the plank from the church in Hørning. But painted wood from the ship-grave from Ladby, from the equestrian grave from Grimstrup and on the shield from Trelleborg are also considered. These finds provide a very modest insight into the technical knowledge and the skills available to the aristocracy of the Viking Age. Remarkably, between Sir Isaac Newton’s measurable division into spectral colours and Johan Wolfgang von Goethe’s recognition that it is on the border between light and dark that colour becomes colour, are the beginnings of a series of experiments on how and why the Vikings painted wood. The intention is not to copy the painting but to assess how the paint was made and how the colours were used: to interpret its possibilities, experiences and potentials – and to look at the use of colours in the Viking Age as a prerequisite for medieval colours. Therefore, it is important that the experiments include both controlled and contextual elements.The reconstruction in the Land of Legends may not only result in an impressive building, but also in a number of well-documented experiments that will contribute to the discussion of a new chapter in Denmark’s story of colour.

KW - Det Humanistiske Fakultet

KW - farver

KW - vikingetid

KW - eksperimentel arkæologi

M3 - Tidsskriftartikel

SP - 109

EP - 120

JO - Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER

JF - Studier i teknologi og kultur 4 - FARVERIGE VIKINGER

ER -

ID: 200493932