9 edition of Looking at seventeenth-century Dutch art found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 245-268) and index.
|Statement||[edited by] Wayne Franits.|
|Contributions||Franits, Wayne E.|
|LC Classifications||ND646 .F7 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 274 p. :|
|Number of Pages||274|
|ISBN 10||0521496098, 0521499453|
|LC Control Number||96036607|
The symposium on Dutch garden art held at Dumbarton Oaks in May was the only scholarly event during the anniversary year that focused wholly upon wide-ranging collection of essays charts the history, scope, and spread of . Symbol and meaning in Dutch seventeenth-century art 3 Gustave Courbet, Thefire brigade, I Paris, Musee du Pett i t Palais 4 Rembrandt, The nightwatch, I Amsterdam, Rijksmuseum between modern art history and a proper understanding of the original aims of painting in seventeenth-century Holland. Not only did Thore cruelly expel all.
Dimensions of works of art are given in centimeters followed by inches; height precedes width. This book introduces teachers of middle school stu-dents and up to seventeenth-century Dutch culture and its early influence in North America. Three introductory chapters, “Profile of . Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Painting; Realism Reconsidered, by Wayne Franits (editor), Cambridge/New York: Cambridge University Press, , xviii + pp., black-and-white illus. An edited collection of 14 reprinted and new essays addressing problems of realism, meaning and interpretation in seventeenth-centuryDutch painting.
Is part of Book Title Looking at seventeenth-century Dutch art: realism reconsidered Author(s) Wayne E. Franits Date Publisher Cambridge University Press Pub place Cambridge, New York ISBN , work of some Secession artists. He seemed to be most at home with seventeenth-century Dutch art, the subject of his next book. Das Hollandische Gruppenportrat (The Group Portraiture of Holland) () carries forward many of the ideas elaborated in the book on late Roman art, but does so in a context focused on a particularFile Size: 24KB.
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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.
Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Despite the active tradition of scholarship on Du /5(4).
Looking at seventeenth-century Dutch art: realism reconsidered / Wayne Franits. Format Book Published Cambridge Looking at seventeenth-century Dutch art book New York: Cambridge University Press, Description xviii, p.: ill.
; 26 cm. Notes Includes bibliographical references (p. ) and index. Subject headings Painting, Dutchth century. Dutch painting / by: Slive, Seymour, Published: () The Golden Age: Dutch painters of the seventeenth century / by: Haak, B.
Published: () The art of describing: Dutch art in the seventeenth century / by: Alpers, Svetlana. Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art, which includes classic essays as well as contributions especially written for this volume, provides a timely survey of the principal interpretative methods and debates, from their origins in the s to current manifestations, while suggesting potential avenues of inquiry for the : The art of describing: Dutch art in the seventeenth century / by: Alpers, Svetlana.
Published: () Lancaster Ave., Villanova, PA Contact. Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art, which includes classic essays as well as contributions especially written for this volume, provides a timely survey of the principal interpretative methods and debates, from their origins in the s to current manifestations, while suggesting potential avenues of inquiry for the future/5(4).
Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art includes classic essays as well as contributions especially written for this volume. It provides a timely survey of the principal interpretative methods and debates, from their origins in the s to the present, and suggests potential avenues of inquiry for the : Taschenbuch.
Gaskell I. Tobacco, Social Deviance, and Dutch Art in the Seventeenth Century. In: Franits W Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art: Realism Reconsidered.
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press ; pp. Cited by: 1. The third essay tackles the controversial field of seventeenth-century Dutch still life. Bryson concludes in the final essay that the persisting tendency to downgrade the genre of still life is profoundly rooted in the historical oppression of women.
In Looking at the Overlooked, Norman Bryson is at his most brilliant.5/5(1). The vast array of subject matter painted during the seventeenth century by Dutch artists makes it impossible to focus in great detail on each of the different categories painting from this period.
Dutch and Flemish painters Peter Paul Rubens ( - ), Frans Hals (c. – ) and Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn ( - ). This is a masterly academic book which is yet required reading for anyone with an intelligent interest in Dutch art. Though Alpers subtitles the book "Dutch Art in the 17th century", she sets it in its historical background and there is much to learn about the whole of the art of the Low Countries and its cultural context, as well as useful illumination of neighbouring northern /5(13).
Seventeenth Century Art And Architecture. Welcome,you are looking at books for reading, the Seventeenth Century Art And Architecture, you will able to read or download in Pdf or ePub books and notice some of author may have lock the live reading for some of ore it need a FREE signup process to obtain the book.
Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art, which includes classic essays as well as contributions especially written for this volume, provides a timely survey of the principal interpretative methods and debates, from their origins in the s to current manifestations, while suggesting potential avenues of inquiry for the future.
Yet, especially outside the Netherlands, Dutch art of before and after the seventeenth century is all too often dismissed as being of little significance: people hereby ignore the fact that a period of great artistic achievement does not emerge suddenly and unprepared, nor does it vanish again after a short time of unprecedented glory.
The accompanying text describes in detail the development and accomplishments of Dutch art in the seventeenth century. With its wealth of illustrations and extensive reference section, The Golden Age of Dutch Art provides the most comprehensive overview possible of this seminal period in Western art.
One of the exciting things about Dutch art is that the Dutch lived with their art. Most of the art created in the seventeenth century was for a domestic audience. They weren’t just paintings for wealthy clients. One of the joys of looking at Dutch art. One of these,“Ter Borch’s Ladies in Satin” (Art History ), was reprinted in Looking at Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art (ed.
Wayne Franits, Cambridge, ). Another article, “Men at Work in Dutch Art, or Keeping One’s Nose to the Grindstone,” was published in The Art Bulletin (December ). Where Italian art is narrative, Dutch art is descriptive and, she feels, without the concealed iconographic meanings recent criticism has found there.
Where Italian art depends on the Alberti model of looking at the world from a particular vantage point and as if through a window, Dutch art does not use the framed image, the clearly located viewer.3/5(1).
By looking at the history 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 inAuthor: Sarah Grafton Peaster.
Charity was a Christian virtue taught in the home and of great importance to the Dutch. On its importance in 17th-century Dutch education, see Mary Frances Durantini, The Child in Seventeenth-Century Dutch Painting (Ann Arbor, ), – .Vincent, Clare.
"Some Seventeenth-Century French Painted Enamel Watchcases." Metropolitan Museum Journal 37 (), pp. 89– Vincent, Clare. "Some Seventeenth-Century Limoges Painted Enamel Watch-cases and Their Movements." Antiquarian Horology 30 (September ), pp.
– Weinhold, Ulrike.The Music Lesson: An Analysis of Two Works from Dutch Seventeenth Century Valory Hight An Analysis of Two Works from Dutch Seventeenth Century Senior Project Submitted to The Division of Arts Marjorie E.
Weiseman’s book titled. Vermeer and Music: The Art of Love and Leisure. and also Jan W. J. Burgers’ book : Valory Hight.