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Professor Camerlenghi's interests include early Christian and medieval architecture with a particular focus on the city of Rome; the diffusion and cultural significance of domes in the area around the medieval Mediterranean; the interplay between nature and architecture; the history of gastronomy.
Professor Camerlenghi also teaches seminars and topic courses on medieval architecture around the Mediterranean and the department's foreign study program in Rome.
St. Paul’s Outside the Walls: A Roman Basilica, from Antiquity to the Modern Era, Cambridge University Press, 2018.
Olof Brandt, Rivista di Archeologia Cristiana 95 (2019), 475-481.
Michele Luigi Vescovi, Journal of the British Archaeological Association 172 (2019) - Issue 1.
Kordula Wolf, Kunstforum 20 (2019), No. 9.
Julian Gardner, Burlington Magazine, vol. 161, num. 1399 (2019), 877-878.
Hugo Brandenburg, Römischische Quartlaschrift, vol. 114, n. 3/4 (2020), 248-274.
William Tronzo, Speculum, vol. 95, n. 3 (2020), 810-811.
Joseph Connors, Renaissance Quarterly, vol. 73, n. 1 (2020), 219-220.
"The Millennial Gap in Dome Construction in Rome," in Gesta 58, no. 2 (2019): 103-35.
“Just How Long are the Lives of Medieval Buildings? Framing Spatio-temporalities in the Study of the Built World” in The Long Lives of Medieval Art and Architecture, ed. Jennifer Feltman and Sarah Thompson (New York: Routledge Press, 2019), 17-30.
“Learning from Rome: Making Sense of Complex Builtscapes in the Digital Age,” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 77 (2018): 256-66. Co-authored with Georg Schelbert.
Conversazioni/Conversations "The City of Rome: Urban Infrastructure and Urban Form from Medieval to Early Modern Times." with Pamela O. Long, American Academy in Rome, April 13, 2021.
"Towering over Rome: 3D Mapping the City’s Network of Surveillance and Power" in "Digital Approaches to Mapping and 3D Modelling of Medieval and Renaissance Urban Environments in the Mediterranean Area" session & Participant in "Linking projects: Beyond LOD – Interconnections of Digital Projects with Digital Infrastructure" Roundtable, Renaissance Society of America Conference, Dublin, April 15 & 20, 2021.
"Sixteenth-Century Panoramas of Rome and the Digital, 3D Mapping of the City," Fellow presentation, Villa I Tatti, Florence, April 29, 2021.
"The Intermediality of Virtual Reality and its Application to Visualization and Analysis: Case Studies from the Architecture of Rome" at (Italian) Media Studies Today"Conference, The Ohio State University, May 6-7, 2021.
"Mapping Medieval Rome," Research Seminar, BIbliotheca Hertziana, Rome, May 27, 2021.
"Riflessioni sulle Ricostruzioni Digitali nello Studio di Storia dell'Arte Medievale: Il Caso della Basilica di San Paolo," Università La Sapienza, Roma, June 10, 2021.
"Corpus Cosmatorum Workgroup," Istituto Svizzero di Roma, Jan. 22-24, 2021.
"Visualizing Complexities: Practices and Heuristics of Digital Models in Art History," Bibliotheca Hertziana, Rome, Dec 10-11, 2020. (Co-organizer and speaker)
"Building the Virtual Basilica of St. Paul," Graduate School of Design, Harvard University, Feb. 18, 2020.
Towering over Late Medieval and Early Renaissance Rome: 3D Mapping the City’s Network of Surveillance and Power (Digital Humanities Fellow, Villa I Tatti, Florence, January-June 2021)
The Virtual Basilica Project, 2.0 (an annotated, diachronic and dynamic VR experience of the Basilica of St. Paul in Rome before the fire of 1823) (Funded by an NEH-Mellon Fellowships for Digital Publication). Version 1.0 available here.
Research Collaborator for Corpus Cosmatorum II: The Churches of the City or Rome in the Middle Ages, 1050-1300. Project based at Università della Svizzera Italiana and Universität Zürich.
Augmented Dartmouth and Eyenotes (Download AR interface for culture objects on campus) (Funded by the Samuel H. Kress Foundation & the Office of the Provost and the Leslie Center of Dartmouth College)
Virtual Nolli 2.0 (a collaborative revamping and republication of the digital Nolli map first published through the University of Oregon in 2005) (Funded by the Neukom Institute, Dartmouth College)
“A Framework for the Study of Early Medieval Domes in Italy.”