Étiqueté : Réforme

Parution : Emily J. Peters, Laura Ritter, “Tales of the City Drawing in the Netherlands from Bosch to Bruegel”, New Haven, Yale University Press, 2022

  An innovative examination of sixteenth-century Netherlandish drawing against the backdrop of the urban economic boom, the Protestant Reformation, and the Eighty Years’ War Featuring works by Hieronymus Bosch (c. 1450–1516), Jan Gossaert (c. 1478–1532), Maarten van Heemskerck (1498–1574), Pieter Bruegel the Elder (c. 1525–1569), Hendrick Goltzius (1558–1617), and others, this book positions drawing in the Low Countries in the sixteenth century as a dynamic, multifaceted practice. Drawings played roles as varied as the artists...

Parution : G. Le Cuff, A. Lepoittevin (dir.), « Aiutando l’arte. Les inscriptions dans les décors post-tridentins d’Italie/ Le iscrizioni nella pittura post-tridentina italiana », Bruxelles, Peter Lang, 2022

« Aiutando l’arte con le parole per esprimere suo concetto » : ces mots de Giorgio Vasari trahissent l’ambivalence de la théorie artistique du Cinquecento devant les inscriptions dans la peinture, son auteur moquant ailleurs la « gofferia » des phylactères tardo-médiévaux. En disgrâce au début du XVIe siècle, l’intitulation et l’appareillage scripturaire des décors font retour après le concile de Trente afin de mieux encadrer la réalisation et la contemplation de l’art religieux. Cet...

Parution : Wietse de Boer, “Art in Dispute Catholic Debates at the Time of Trent”, Brill, Leyde, 2021

    Series :  Brill’s Studies on Art, Art History, and Intellectual History, Volume: 59 The Catholic Church answered Reformation-era contestations of the cult of images in a famous decree of the Council of Trent (1563). Art in Disputerevisits this response by focusing on its antecedents rather than its consequences. The mid-sixteenth century saw, besides new scholarship on Byzantine doctrines, heated debates about neo-scholastic interpretations. Disagreement, suppressed at Trent but re-emerging soon afterwards, centered on...

Parution : Marsha Libina, “Sebastiano del Piombo and the Sacred Image”, Turnhout, Brepols, 2022

On account of the artists’ collaborative practice, Sebastiano del Piombo’s oeuvre is often misconstrued as a coloristic supplement to Michelangelo’s disegno or as a mere extension of the older master’s drawings and ideas. Marsha Libina’s book complicates this narrative by offering a critical reevaluation of the devotional art of Sebastiano del Piombo (1485–1547), an important Venetian artist whose Roman work stands at the nexus of questions regarding art, religious reform and the largely unexplored history of artistic collaboration. Investigating...

Appel à contribution : « Printing and the Book During the Reformation. 1450-1650 », Colombus, Ohio State University, 4-30 juillet 2022, date limite le 1er mars 2022

Please consider applying to the forthcoming National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Seminar for College and University Teachers on continuity and change in the production, dissemination, and reading of Western European books during the 200 years following the advent of printing with movable type. The seminar will pose the governing question of whether the advent of printing was a necessary precondition for the Protestant Reformation. Participants will consider ways in which elements such as book...

Parution : S. Ryan, S.L. Smith, L.K. Skinnebach, « Material Cultures of Devotion in the Age of Reformations », Leuven-Walpole, Peeters Publishers, 2021

The sixteenth and seventeenth centuries in Northern Europe were characterized by enormous religious change. During this period new religious ideas and ideals gradually took shape and materialized in all aspect of religious life, both on a private level as well as in public and liturgical space. The fundamental question of how God could be experienced as present in the world, became – again – the center of lively debate. Lutheran, Calvinist, Roman Catholic and Anglican reformations – to mention...

Parution : DiFuria A. (dir.), Space, Image, and Reform in Early Modern Art : The Influence of Marcia Hall, Berlin, De Gruyter, 2021

The essays in Space, Image, and Reform in Early Modern Art build on Marcia Hall’s seminal contributions in several categories crucial for Renaissance studies, especially the spatiality of the church interior, the altarpiece’s facture and affectivity, the notion of artistic style, and the controversy over images in the era of Counter Reform. Accruing the advantage of critical engagement with a single paradigm, this volume better assesses its applicability and range. The book works cumulatively to...

Colloque : « Église(s) et vies des Grands Hommes. Les renouvellements de la biographie religieuse entre Renaissance et réformes (Italie/Europe, 1300-1700)», en ligne, 11-12 mars 2021

La représentation en série des « grands hommes » devient, dans l’Europe de la fin du Moyen Âge et de la première modernité, un instrument d’exaltation d’individus contemporains, une modalité d’écriture de l’histoire du temps présent et de mise en scène de la gloire et du triomphe des institutions. Loin de se cantonner aux portraits des princes et des rois, des hommes de guerre ou des lettrés et artistes laïcs, le motif des hommes illustres...

Parution : D. Dow, « Apostolic Iconography and Florentine Confraternities in the Age of Reform », Routledge, 2021

Focusing on artists and architectural complexes which until now have eluded scholarly attention in English-language publications, Apostolic Iconography and Florentine Confraternities in the Age of Reform examines through their art programs three different confraternal organizations in Florence at a crucial moment in their histories. Each of the organizations that forms the basis for this study oversaw renovations that included decorative programs centered on the apostles. At the complex of Gesù Pellegrino a fresco cycle represents...

Parution : Robert Christman, The Dynamics of the Early Reformation in their Reformed Augustinian Context, Amsterdam, Amsterdam University Press, 2020

On 1 July 1523, Johann van den Esschen and Hendrik Voes, two Augustinian friars from Antwerp, were burned on the Grand Plaza in Brussels, thereby becoming the first victims of the Reformation. Despite being well-known, the event barely registers in most Reformation histories. By tracing its origins and examining the impact of the executions on Martin Luther, on the Reformed Augustinian world, and on the early Reformation in the Low Countries and the German speaking...

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