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Dutch Republic. REMBRANDT VAN RIJN, The Company of Captain Frans Banning Cocq (Night Watch), 1642. Fig. 10-22. Dutch Republic. Example : Civic group portrait Challenge to represent participants Selection of spontaneous moment Light as dramatic device - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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  • Dutch RepublicREMBRANDT VAN RIJN, The Company of Captain Frans Banning Cocq (Night Watch), 1642. Fig. 10-22.

  • Dutch RepublicExample: Civic group portraitChallenge to represent participantsSelection of spontaneous momentLight as dramatic deviceSubtle modulation of light and shadow for moodREMBRANDT VAN RIJN, The Company of Captain Frans Banning Cocq (Night Watch), 1642. Fig. 10-22.

  • Dutch RepublicJACOB VAN RUISDAEL, View of Haarlem from the Dunes at Overveen, ca. 1670. Fig. 10-25.

  • Dutch RepublicExample: Landscape popular theme Nationalistic pride in countrySymbols: church towers, windmills, farmland reclaimed from seaRealistic sky and landJACOB VAN RUISDAEL, View of Haarlem from the Dunes at Overveen, ca. 1670. Fig. 10-25.

  • Dutch RepublicJAN VERMEER, Allegory of the Art of Painting, 16701675. Fig. 10-26.

  • Dutch RepublicExample: Genre scenes of everyday life popular Careful rendering of homes, thingsStudy of light, reflectionsCamera obscuraAllegory of the art of paintingSymbols of creative act: model, costume, laurelJAN VERMEER, Allegory of the Art of Painting, 16701675. Fig. 10-26.

  • Dutch RepublicPIETER CLAESZ, Vanitas Still Life, 1630s. Fig. 10-27.

  • Dutch RepublicExample: Still life Displays wealth and abundanceOptical renderings of objectsReferences to passage of time, human mortalityVanitas with memento moriPIETER CLAESZ, Vanitas Still Life, 1630s. Fig. 10-27.

  • FranceDates and Places: 1600 to 1700France People:Absolute monarch Court at VersaillesFrench Royal AcademyCLAUDE LORRAIN, Landscape with Cattle and Peasants, 1629. Fig. 10-30.

  • FranceThemes:Portraits MythologyLife of Christ, Virgin Mary, and Saints

    Forms:Classicizing, dynamic, and realist approaches co-exist

    JULES HARDOUINMANSART and CHARLES LE BRUN, Galerie des Glaces (Hall of Mirrors), ca. 1680. Fig. 10-33.

  • FranceNICOLAS POUSSIN, Et in Arcadia Ego, ca. 1655. Fig. 10-29.

  • FranceExample: Classical approachWorked in RomeStudied ancient sculptureSeeks rational order, ideal beauty Followers of classical approach called PoussinistesNICOLAS POUSSIN, Et in Arcadia Ego, ca. 1655. Fig. 10-29.

  • FranceHYACINTHE RIGAUD, Louis XIV, 1701. Fig. 10-31.

  • FranceExample: Theatrical approach to absolute monarchPropaganda and surrogate for kingAttributes: robe, scepter, curtain, crown, fleur de lisRoyal Academy serves kings artistic needsHYACINTHE RIGAUD, Louis XIV, 1701. Fig. 10-31.

  • FranceJULES HARDOUIN-MANSART, CHARLES LE BRUN, and ANDR LE NTRE, Versailles Palace, begun 1669. Fig. 10-32.

  • FranceExample: Louis XIV moves court Proper setting for absolute monarchAxes meet at bedroomOutfitted by Royal AcademySymbolic vocabulary of mythology, ApolloControlled nature: fountains, groundsJULES HARDOUIN-MANSART, CHARLES LE BRUN, and ANDR LE NTRE, Versailles Palace, begun 1669. Fig. 10-32.

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