2 edition of Dutch religious art of the seventeenth century found in the catalog.
Dutch religious art of the seventeenth century
Peter C. Sutton
|Statement||prepared by Peter Sutton and Otto Naumann.|
|Contributions||Naumann, Otto, joint author., Yale University. Art Gallery.|
|LC Classifications||N6946 .S88|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||21 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||21|
|LC Control Number||76350566|
This scholarly work examines seventeenth-century Dutch flower painting within the contexts of symbolism, political and economic events, religion, art criticism, and the art market. Detailed discussions use seventeenth-century sources to explore the significance of these . The Dutch of the seventeenth century were the first Europeans to specialise in marine art, and the achievements of the celebrated Dutch masters attest to the vitality and enduring appeal of Dutch marine art. Mirror of Empire is the catalogue accompanying a travelling exhibition sponsored by Reviews: 2.
Eighteenth century critics were the first to apply the term to the art of the 17th century. It was not a term of praise. To the eyes of these critics, who favored the restraint and order of Neoclassicism, the works of Bernini, Borromini, and Pietro da Cortona appeared bizarre, absurd, even diseased—in other words, misshapen, like an imperfect. Get this from a library! Looking at seventeenth-century Dutch art: realism reconsidered. [Wayne E Franits;] -- Despite the lively tradition of scholarship on Dutch painting of the seventeenth century, scholars continue to grapple with the problem of how the strikingly realistic characteristics of art from.
Summary of Dutch Golden Age Painting. The Dutch Golden Age is one of the finest examples of independence breeding cultural pride. During the 17 th century, driven by new freedom from Spanish Catholic rule, the Dutch Republic experienced a surge in economic and cultural prominence. An influx of trade boosted commerce, leading to the rise of a large middle and merchant class in the market for. To race through it on a first reading is an exhilarating experience. But the sight of undergraduates new to the subject of Dutch art history eagerly taking turns to read library copies, hoping that this book will be a reliable guide to a bewildering seventeenth-century world can only provoke a .
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Dutch Paintings of the 17th Century Despite the political and religious turmoil of the Eighty Years’ War (–), in the early 17th century the northern Netherlands experienced great economic prosperity due to the country’s international maritime trade and high levels of urbanization.
The collection of Dutch seventeenth-century paintings Dutch religious art of the seventeenth century book the National Gallery of Art includes works by the masters of the Golden Age, including Rembrandt van Rijn, Johannes Vermeer, Frans Hals, and Aelbert Cuyp.
Now numbering more than paintings, the collection comprises examples of the portraits, genre scenes, landscapes, marine paintings. Each of the three texts explores 17th-century Dutch art in local cultural conditions and artistic traditions.
In the process, each source tends to isolate Dutch art from other aesthetic interests and developments current in Europe. Haak, Bob. The Golden Age: Dutch Painters of the Seventeenth Century.
New York: Stewart, Tabori, and Chang, With Dutch Culture in the Golden Age Leslie Price returns to the theme with which he began his long and distinguished career of teaching and research at the University of Hull.
It is now almost 40 years ago that he published Culture and Society in the Dutch Republic in the 17th Century. Like the book presently under review, Culture and Society was an essay rather than a detailed study.
The past may be a foreign country, but the world portrayed in the art of the Dutch Masters is not so very far from our own, says Adam Eaker of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. For a society that struggles with materialism and consumption, there are a lot of lessons to be learnt from the 17th century.
Perhaps the most visible representation of the seventeenth-century Dutch is the art of the Dutch Golden Age. Artists such as Rembrandt van Rijn, Johannes Vermeer, and Frans Hals reflect the era’s prosperity and expansion of theoretical boundaries as timeless foundations of the art world.
Throughout the seventeenth century, the Dutch Republic was a unique safe place for those persecuted elsewhere for religious reasons. Not only minority Christians, but even Jews could practice their religion generally free from harassment and threat of violence, and religious minorities had rights unparalleled elsewhere in Europe.
This book has become a classic reader on the topic. It is thorough and illuminating, going beyond the pure iconography to place Dutch art into a wider cultural environment and exploring the visual culture of Holland in the s: His books include The Power of Images: Studies in the History and Theory of Response, also published by the University of Chicago Press; The Prints of Bruegel the Elder; Art in History, History in Art: Studies in Seventeenth-Century Dutch Culture (with Jan de Vries); Rubens: The Life of Christ after the Passion; and Dutch Landscape Prints of.
It will then travel to The Toledo Museum of Art from January Ap and to the Los Angeles County Museum of Art from May Aug George Keyes is Curator at The Minneapolis Institute of Arts. He is the author of three books on individual seventeenth century Dutch Reviews: 3.
The appealing genre paintings of great seventeenth-century Dutch artists - Vermeer, Steen, de Hooch, Dou and others - have long enjoyed tremendous popularity.
This comprehensive book explores the evolution of genre painting throughout the Dutch Golden Age, beginning in the early s and continuing through the opening years of the next century. of the Protestant Reformation, the religious climate of Holland, and a number of representations of the Book of Esther, this paper aims to explore the connection between Dutch Protestantism and the Old Testament Jews, the importance of the Book of Esther for Dutch Protestants in the seventeenth century, and the way in.
Seventeenth-century Netherlands witnessed an extremely wide range of artistic subject matter, style, medium, and themes, but artists frequently featured women as beacons of domestic virtue.
Because virtue is neglected today, few of us know how to interpret the messages of. Get this from a library. Dutch religious art of the seventeenth century.
[Peter C Sutton; Otto Naumann; Yale University. Art Gallery.]. By positioning Beverland’s extraordinary scholarship in the context of the seventeenth-century Dutch Republic, this book examines how his radical studies challenged the intellectual, ecclesiastical, and political elite, providing a fresh perspective upon the Dutch Republic in the last decades of.
As the first study of its kind, this book is a useful resource for scholars and advanced students of seventeenth-century Dutch art, and also serves as a springboard for further research.
Its 19 chapters, divided into three sections and written by a team of internationally renowned art historians, address a wide variety of topics, ranging from.
"The Art of Describing" is an interesting book for those who are interested in starting their studies of Dutch art, especially that of the 17th century. It engages the reader with many questions and cites several important names of the Dutch Golden Era (as well as some of the European figures of the Enlightenment and Scientific Revolution)/5(9).
Svetlana Alpers's study of 17th-century Dutch painting is a splendid example of this excitement and of the centrality of art history among current disciples. Professor Alpers puts forward a vividly argued thesis. There is, she says, a truly fundamental dichotomy between the art of the Italian Renaissance and that of the Dutch masters 3/5(1).
Fiction Addiction UK via United Kingdom: Softcover, ISBN Publisher: University of Chicago Press, New. The Art of Describing: Dutch Art in the Seventeenth Century. As the first study of its kind, this book is a useful resource for scholars and advanced students of seventeenth-century Dutch art, and also serves as a springboard for further research.
Its 19 chapters, divided into three sections and written by a team of internationally renowned art historians, address a wide variety of topics, ranging from. Seventeenth-century Dutch art: Christian art?
by H.R. Rookmaaker. Seventeenth-century Dutch art as the fruit of the Reformation. We suggest that it is most clearly expressed in Deuteron a chapter from a wonderful book that is from beginning to end concerned with God’s covenant – something which we, to our own loss, perhaps.The Dutch Republic in the Seventeenth Century book.
Read 11 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Maarten Prak charts the political, so /5(11).Challenging the textual and iconographic approach to Dutch art which uses methods developed for understanding Italian art, the author claims that the art of 17th century Holland was rooted in a visual culture, reinforced by a new scientific emphasis.
This received the Eugene Award in