Haywain Triptych, Hieronymus Bosch: Analysis 1 565 Раздел в процессе наполнения и корректировки
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The Haywain Triptych (1516) by Hieronymus Bosch Interpretation of Netherlandish Biblical Painting MAIN A-Z INDEX
The Haywain Triptych (1516) Prado Museum, Madrid. By Hieronymus Bosch.Considered to be one of the greatest paintings of the Northern Renaissance.
Contents • Description • Background • Analysis of the Haywain Triptych • Explanation of Other Northern Renaissance Paintings
Description Name: The Haywain Triptych (1516) Artist: Hieronymus Bosch (1450-1516) Medium: Oil panel painting Genre: Moralistic religious art Movement: Netherlandish Renaissance Art Location: Prado Museum, Madrid
For an explanation of other celebrated oils and frescoes, please see: Famous Paintings Analyzed (1250-1800).
Background One of the greatest artists of the Northern Renaissance, Hieronymus Bosch took his name from the town of s-Hertogenbosch, the place in which he lived, worked and died. Wealthy enough not to have to sell any of his pictures, he is famous for his religious paintings full of doom nightmarish Biblical art, many of which were acquired by the extremely devout King Philip II of Spain (1527-98). Mostly triptychs and painted on a large scale with vast amounts of meticulous detail, his best-known works include The Ship of Fools (1490-1500, Louvre); The Garden of Earthly Delights (1500-05, Prado); The Temptation of St Anthony (1500; Portuguese Museum of Art, Lisbon); The Last Judgment (1500s, Alte Pinakothek, Munich); and The Haywain. The iconography of his pictures continues to baffle scholars, and has been a significant source of inspiration for Surrealist artists, including Salvador Dali (1904-89). For more background, see: Flemish painting (1400-1800) and later Dutch painting (c.1600-1700).
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