Étiqueté : Art d’Europe du nord

Colloque : « Netherlandish Carved Altarpieces: An International Conference », en ligne, 12-14 mai 2022

Netherlandish Carved Altarpieces: An International Conference Center for Renaissance and Reformation Studies, University of Toronto Illuminare – Center for Medieval and Renaissance Art, KU Leuven   Programme   Organizers : Ethan Matt Kavaler (University of Toronto), Julie Beckers (KU Leuven), Hannah De Moor (Illuminare, KU Leuven). Speakers : Ragnhild Bø (National Museum of Art, Architecture, and Design, Oslo), Katherine Boivin (Bard College), Hannah De Moor (Illuminare, KU Leuven), Anna Dlabačová (Leiden University), Lynn Jacobs (University of Arkansas), Nicola Jennings (Courtauld Institute), Jacqueline Jung (Yale University), Elizabeth Rice Mattison (Hood Museum, Dartmouth College), Kathryn Rudy (University...

Exposition : « Between Hell and Paradise: The Enigmatic World of Hieronymus Bosch », Budapest, Museum of Fine Arts, du 9 avril au 17 juillet 2022

The exhibition of the Museum of Fine Arts, Budapest, opening on 9 April showcases the art of the Netherlandish master, Hieronymus Bosch (ca. 1450 – 1516), who produced one of the most influential and emblematic artistic achievements in European painting. The Budapest show, with close to ninety works on view, is not only anticipated to become the most comprehensive exhibition of Bosch’s works in Central Europe ever, but also one of the most significant Bosch...

Séminaire du Collectif d’historiens de l’art de la Renaissance : Reindert Falkenburg, « Painting Bad : Rhyparography in Early 17th Century Dutch Art », Paris, Galerie Colbert/INHA, le 11 avril 2022, 18h00

Le Collectif d’historiens de l’art de la Renaissance a le plaisir de vous inviter à la septième séance de son séminaire de l’année universitaire 2021-2022 :   Lundi 11 avril 2022 – 18h-20h – Galerie Colbert/INHA, Paris Reindert Falkenburg (New York University Abu Dhabi) Painting Bad : Rhyparography in Early 17th Century Dutch Art Séance modérée par Michel Weemans (ENSA Bourges) La séance aura lieu en salle Vasari, Galerie Colbert/INHA, 2 rue Vivienne 75002 Paris et sera...

Exposition : « Illustrious Guests. Treasures from the Kunstkammer Würth in the Kunstgewerbemuseum », Berlin, Staatliche Museen, 10 décembre 2021-10 juillet 2022

Since 2006, around 30 small works of art from the Würth Collection have been on display at the Staatliche Museen zu Berlin. As part of the special exhibition at the Kunstgewerbemuseum, the exquisite works of the Kunstkammer Würth will now be presented on a much larger scale. Following up on the exhibition Anthony Caro: The Last Judgement Sculpture from the Würth Collection at the Gemäldegalerie (20 December 2019 to 1 November 2020), this is the second instalment...

Exposition : « Facelifts & make-overs », La Haye, Mauritshuis, 7 octobre 2021-9 janvier 2022

Very few people know that there is a conservation studio in the Mauritshuis attic. A team of in-house conservators works there, dedicating their time to conservation, restoration and research and ensuring that the collection remains in top condition. In 2021 it will be some 25 years since the studio was installed in the attic. In Facelifts and Makeovers the most intriguing restorations of the past twenty years will be unveiled, including paintings by Rembrandt, Vermeer,...

Exposition : « Clouds, Ice, and Bounty. The Lee and Juliet Folger Fund Collection of Seventeenth-Century Dutch and Flemish Paintings », Washington, National Gallery, 17 octobre 2021-27 février 2022

Depicting a rich cross section of 17th-century Dutch and Flemish life and culture, this exhibition brings together 25 paintings acquired through the generosity of the Lee and Juliet Folger Fund over the past two decades, supplemented by one painting from Lee and Juliet Folger’s personal collection. Assembled with care and passion, the collection includes landscapes by Jacob van Ruisdael and Salomon van Ruysdael, winter scenes by Jan van Goyen and Adam van Breen, genre paintings...

Parution : Michael Zell, « Rembrandt, Vermeer, and the Gift in Seventeenth-Century Dutch Art », Amsterdam, Amsterdam University Press, 2021

This book offers a new perspective on the art of the Dutch Golden Age by exploring the interaction between the gift’s symbolic economy of reciprocity and obligation and the artistic culture of early modern Holland. Gifts of art were pervasive in seventeenth-century Europe and many Dutch artists, like their counterparts elsewhere, embraced gift giving to cultivate relations with patrons, art lovers, and other members of their social networks. Rembrandt also created distinctive works to function...

Parution : « Imaging Utopia: New Perspectives on Northern Renaissance Art », Peeters, 2021

Imaging Utopia: New Perspectives on Northern Renaissance Art Papers Presented at the Twentieth Symposium for the Study of Underdrawing and Technology in Painting held in Mechelen and Leuven, 11-13 January 2017 On the first page of his famous book, Thomas More describes Utopia as a Libellus vere aureas, a little true golden book. This little book, published in Leuven in 1516, proved to become one of the greatest works of socio-political analysis of all time; the...

Exposition : « Smell the Art. Fleeting – Scents in Colour », La Haye, Mauritshuis, jusqu’au 29 août 2021

Have you ever wondered what an Amsterdam canal smelled like 400 years ago? It would have been pretty grim: excrement, waste materials and all kinds of filth were dumped into the water. The same water that poorer housewives then did their laundry in. Personal and general hygiene were far from what they are today. People were convinced that foul smells could harm their health. Luckily there were all kinds of tricks for disguising unpleasant smells...

Appel à publication : « Art and Death in the Netherlands », Netherlands Yearbook for History of Art, vol 72, 2021, date limite le 15 avril

In premodern times, death was a more visible phenomenon than now, due to high mortality rates, but also to the fact that dying and death and the subsequent phases of deposition, bereavement and remembrance – more so than today – were collectively experienced, publicly performed, and commemorated in enduring monuments. Remembrance was held to extend into perpetuity, on personal grounds of love and affection, and for political and religious reasons, the latter normatively being related...

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