Dutch Baroque

van mander o flemish went to vienna and worked for

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Unformatted text preview: a ton of self- portraits, more so than any other artist • - you could go to workshops or markets to find works o artists also held auctions or lotteries to get sell of paintings o artists would also barter with paintings – exchange for food, etc. • - lots of competition in Dutch Republic too, ton of artists working o to stand out, lots of new subjects came about cityscapes, real landscapes, animals, shipwrecks, lice pickers very real and naturalistic in a way not like before o styles will shift depending on demand of market o big thing: artists specialize in certain scenes, landscapes, or topics • • Art Style in Dutch Republic • - 1570s- 80s, art in Dutch Republic was a mess o aftermath of iconoclasm, outburst against Church, then Spanish came in and cities suffered o around 1590, artists made works referred to Dutch Mannerism • - 3 masters were influential in bringing this style to Holland and Utretcht o Cornelius Corneliszoon van Haarlem o Karel van Mander, more of theorist than artist • • o Hendrik Goltzius • - van Mander o Flemish, went to Vienna and worked for Mannerist painter, Spranger, influenced his friends o Joachim Wtewael, Judgment of Paris, 1615; Abraham Bloemaert, Death of Niobe’s Children, 1591 elongated bodies, history paintings • • Utrecht • - much more Catholic than other Dutch cities, also more nobles and elites (home of Utrecht Caravaggisti) o Bloemart, Adoration of the Magi, 1624 different than his other one, stronger light and dark contrast, figures closer to plane – he was influenced by Caravaggio’s followers, led to popular style in Utrecht • followers called Utrecht Caravaggisti o artists in Utrecht interested in going to Italy, possibly because of the Catholic connection • - Dirck van Baburen, The Entombment, 1619 o worked in Italy, also influenced by Caravaggio, returned to Utrecht but used style for genre paintings • - Dirck van...
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This document was uploaded on 02/27/2014 for the course ARTH 130 at Georgetown.

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