Tokalı Kilise: Tenth-century Metropolitan Art in Byzantine Cappadocia
Tokali Kilise (Buckle Church) was the principal sanctuary of a large monastic center in Byzantine Cappadocia, now central Turkey. This cave church was carved into the soft volcanic stone of the region and decorated with frescoes in several stages between the mid-ninth and mid-tenth centuries, and is one of the richest ensembles of painting to survive from the early Middle Ages.
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The Phases of Fresco Decoration and the Absolute Chronology of Tokalı Kilise
The Painter Patrons and Historical Context of the New Church
The Conservation of the Mural Paintings in the RockCut Churches of Göreme by Paul
Scenes and Inscriptions in the Paintings of the New Church
angel Apostles appears arcade arch architectural artist Ascension associated barrel vault Basil Blessing blind Byzantine Calling Cappadocia carved Çavușin central chapel Christ Conservation Constantine corner corridor cross Crucifixion cycle decoration depicted detail early east elaborate evidence face figures followed fragments frescoes further Göreme ground half halo hand head historical holding Holy indicates inscription Italy Jerphanion John Joseph layer light Lower Church manuscript Mary master Middle monument narrative narthex nave niche Nouvelle province Old Church original paintings Paris patron Pentecost period Peter phase Pigeon House plaster present problems prothesis apse reading remains rendered represented Restle saints sanctuary sanctuary apse scale Scene side Source space standing structural style stylistic suggests tenth century Tokalı Kilise turning Valley Virgin wall