Archives par étiquette : Christine Göttler

Appel à communication : 2 Sessions at Historians of Netherlandish Art

Gerrit Dou, Sleeping Dog, 1650, oil on panel, Naples (Mass., USA), Eijk and Rose-Marie van Otterloo Collection

Type : Appels à communication

Date imite de l’appel : 15 mai 2017 – 1er juin 2017

Date de la communication : 24 – 26 mai 2017 – 26 mars 2018

Lieu : Gand, Historians of Netherlandish Art

[1] Transmediality in Global Netherlandish Art

From: Dawn Odell <dvo@lclark.edu>

Date: Mar 20, 2017

Subject: CFP: Call For Papers – Historians of Netherlandish Art, Ghent

Deadline: Jun 1, 2017

A central challenge of a global history of early modern art is how to integrate macro-historical and long-distance approaches with the micro-historical analysis of individual works and their makers. One way of connecting cross-cultural exchanges to the technical, stylistic, and thematic aspects of objects is to focus on ‘transmediality’, or the crossovers between media to which the works’ cultural biographies testify. Drawings were turned into prints and paintings of varying sizes; forms and themes were reshaped in new materials; the materials themselves were imitated or even forged; and boundaries between painting, architecture, and the applied arts were crossed or ignored. Continuer la lecture

Journée d’étude : Catalysts of knowledge. Early modern cultures of collecting.

Cornelis de Baellieur, Intérieur d'une galerie de tableaux et d'objets d'art, 1637, huile sur bois, 93 x 123 cm, Paris, musée du Louvre.

Cornelis de Baellieur, Intérieur d’une galerie de tableaux et d’objets d’art, 1637, huile sur bois, 93 x 123 cm, Paris, musée du Louvre.

Type : journée d’étude.
Date : mardi 15 décembre 2015.
Lieu : université de Gand, Belgique.

This one-day workshop on early modern cultures of collecting aims to bring together approaches from the domains of art history, the history of science, and material culture studies. Of particular interest are the processes through which collected objects became sources of artisanal, artistic, or scientific knowledge and innovation. Users and beholders of collections were invited to observe, investigate, depict, and question individual objects and their interrelationships, and as such, collections could become ‘catalysts of knowledge’.

Workshop is free of charge, but places are limited, so please register online at : http://www.kunstwetenschappen.ugent.be/catalystsofknowledge

Programme :

10.00-12.15
Session 1: Collecting in the Southern Netherlands
Session chair: Koenraad Jonckheere

Marlise Rijks
The epistemology of collecting. Artists’ and artisans’ collections in
seventeenth-century Antwerp.

Nadia Baadj
Early Modern Cabinets as Catalysts of Knowledge.

Jan Muylle
The Furniture of Count Anthony of Arenberg (Brussels, 1617).

12.15-13.45
Lunch

13.45-15.05
Session 2: Noble and bourgeois collectors
Session chair: Christine Göttler

Nuno Senos
Science and Empire in the collection of the Duke of Bragança.

Renata Ago
Bourgeois collectors and their supporters (Rome, XVII century).

15.05-15.45
Coffee / Tea

15.45-17.05
Session 3: The global world
Session chair: Sven Dupré

Claudia Swan
Rariteyten and other specimens: VOC goods, liefhebbers, and Dutch
collections 1600-1650.

Christine Göttler
A Javanese Dagger in a constcamer painting by Frans Francken the
Younger: Collecting Idols and Weapons in the Seventeenth-Century
Netherlands.

17.05-17.45
Concluding remarks.
Wijnand Mijnhardt