Archives par étiquette : hollandais

Appel à communication : Session at RSA

Caspar Netscher, La Dentellière, 1662, huile sur toile, 33 x 27 cm, Londres, Wallace Collection.

Type : Appel à communication

Date limite de l’appel : 22 mai 2017

Date de l’événement : 22 – 24 mars 2018

Lieu : Nouvelle Orléans

Northerners in Italy: Negotiating Style, Art Markets, and Comunità Historians of Netherlandish Art (HNA) Sponsored Session

The lure of Italy enticed hundreds of northern European artists to cross the Alps during the early modern period in search of artistic inspiration and fame in centers such as Venice, Rome, and Florence. How these artists negotiated their new surroundings, however, depended upon economic and social factors specific to each particular center. Recent studies focused upon artistic migration, emerging art academies, and expanding art markets in Italy have highlighted how complex and mercurial this process could be. However, a broader study that identifies consistent patterns concerning artistic mobility is still needed. This session seeks to address this lacuna, probing further the process of acclimation for northern European artists in Italy and the effect of travel on artistic practice and theory. Continuer la lecture

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 <>

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

Appel à communication : Batavia in Bavaria. Dutch and Flemish art and artists in southern Germany

Peter Candid, L’Apothéose d’Enée, huile sur toile, Berlin, Gemäldegalerie.

Type : Appel à communication

Date limite de l’appel : 30 avril 2017

Date de la manifestation : 14 octobre 2017

Lieu : Munich

When talking about transnational inspirations for arts and culture in southern Germany, Italy is often named as the first reference. For many centuries, however, there have been various connections with the Netherlands and Flanders, which equally effected the arts and sciences south of the line of the Main river.

In the Middle Ages, dynastic contacts especially furthered the exchange. Between 1353 and 1429 the duchy of Straubing-Holland created a direct political link between the house of Wittelsbach and the Netherlands, which benefitted the mobility of artists and artisans between the two remote territories. With the so-called double marriage of Cambrai (1385) the Bavarian duke Albrecht I. forged an alliance with the duchy of Burgundy, of which several show-pieces in the Munich Residence Treasury give material evidence; such as for instance the portrait medallion of Philip the Good of Burgundy, who in 1454 was a guest of the Bavarian dukes. Continuer la lecture

Appel à communication : Early Netherlandish Art in the Long 19th Century

Pierre Paul Rubens, Prométhée supplicié, 1611 – 1618, huile sur toile, 242,6 x 209,5 cm, Philadelphie, Museum of Art.

Type : Appel à communication

Date limite de l’appel : 1er juin 2017

Date de la manifestation : 24 – 26 mai 2018

Lieu : Gand (Belgique)

Francis Haskell famously argued that the “rediscovery” of early Netherlandish painting in the nineteenth century was central to the notions of history and culture that undergirded the rise of the modern nation-states of Belgium and the Netherlands. This view has been enriched by recent scholarship on the medieval and Renaissance revivalist movements that took hold in both countries from about 1840 through the early years of the twentieth century. Yet the complex relationship between artistic and literary practices of the period and the emergence of a distinctly northern European history of art remains largely unexamined, and its implications unacknowledged. Continuer la lecture