Utk Century Dutch and Flemish Painters: A Collectors' Guide. Maidenhead, England, McGraw-Hill (dist. by Hilmarton Manor Press, England) 1976.
Alan Jacobs," ARLIS/NA Newsletter 5, no. 4/5 (SUMMER 1977): 142-142. Developing a Book Art Genre Headings Index. Dyer et al. Performance Anxiety: Performance Art in Twenty-First Century Catalogs and Archives. Manzella et al. JOURNAL HISTORY.
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17th-Century Dutch and Flemish Art2. This is an introduction to Dutch and Flemish art of the seventeenth century, including Rembrandt, Vermeer, Rubens, and others. It illustrates new genres, such as still life and landscape painting. 7th-Century Dutch and Flemish Art2. Dutch Art 3. Frans Hals c. 1580-1666 4. Singing Boy with a Flute, c. 1623 5. The Jolly Toper, c. 1628-30 6. Rembrandt van Rijn 1606-1669 7. The Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Tulp, 1632 8. The Deception of Samson, 1636 9. The Night Watch, 1642 10. A Girl at a Window, 1645 11. Self-Portrait, 1669 12.
17th Century Dutch And Flemish Painters: A Collectors' Guide by. Alan Jacobs.
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Dutch Golden Age painting is the painting of the Dutch Golden Age, a period in Dutch history roughly spanning the 17th century, during and after the later part of the Eighty Years' War (1568–1648) for Dutch independence. The new Dutch Republic was the most prosperous nation in Europe and led European trade, science, and art. The northern Netherlandish provinces that made up the new state had traditionally been less important artistic centres than cities in Flanders in the south
The sixty-six works represent all our holdings by the seventeenth-century Dutch and Flemish masters. This is an especially prominent and cohesive group, representing the art of draftsmanship in the Netherlands. It includes more than ten drawings by Rembrandt, half a dozen each by Jordaens, Jan van Goyen, and Willem van de Velde. Other prominent artists such as van Loo, Ostade, and Roghman are represented by fewer drawings. Many of these are well known and extensively published; however, some are shown here for the first time or have not been exhibited for decades. Rubens's Bust of Seneca (?) and Rembrandt's Last Supper are reminders of the seventeenth-century artists' interest in classical antiquity and in the great achievements of the Italian Renaissance. Jordaens's religious drawings are moving examples of the reinterpretation of biblical scenes by Protestant artists.