4 edition of Ferdinand Bol (1616-1680), Rembrandt"s pupil found in the catalog.
Ferdinand Bol (1616-1680), Rembrandt"s pupil
|Series||Aetas aurea -- 2|
|Contributions||Bol, Ferdinand, 1618?-1680?|
|LC Classifications||ND 653 B69 B64 1982, ND653B57 B53|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||383 p. :|
|Number of Pages||383|
found: Wikipedia, Ma (Ferdinand Bol; Ferdinand Bol (24 June August ) was a Dutch painter, etcher and draftsman; he was born in Dordrecht and died in Herengracht; after he studied with Rembrandt, living in his house in Sint Antoniesbreestraat; in Bol started his own studio; his best known painting is a portrait of Elisabeth Bas, the . Ferdinand Bol was born in Dordrecht to Balthasar Bol, a prosperous surgeon, and is thought to have been apprenticed to Jacob Gerritsz. Cuyp (–), the father of the landscape painter Aelbert Cuyp, who was at that time the most prominent and versatile artist in Dordrecht.
A prosperous surgeon's son, Ferdinand Bol first studied locally in his native Dordrecht, and then became Rembrandt Harmensz. van Rijn's pupil in Amsterdam, where he settled. Bol witnessed a document concerning Rembrandt's wife Saskia's inheritance in , a responsibility that suggests that by then Bol was probably no longer a student but a. Bol treated episodes from the book of Tobit in a handful of finished compositional drawings, of which this is one of the finest. In his seminal study of the drawings of Fedinand Bol, Wilhelm Valentiner compared the present sheet in particular with a drawing of The Departure of the Prodigal Son, formerly in the Julius Weitzner collection in.
Ferdinand Bol ( results) A Capuchin Monk Reading a Book. Sale Date: Octo Auction Closed. Ferdinand Bol. Junger Mann mit federgeschmücktem Hut, Sale Date: Septem Auction Closed. Follower of Ferdinand Bol Nationality: Dutch. Drawings and Etchings by Ferdinand Bol Ferdinand Bol Scholar at a table ca. drawing Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam: Ferdinand Bol Angel departing from the family of Tobias – from the book of John, chapter 20 (Authorized Version, first published in ) Ferdinand Bol Elisha and the Shunammite woman ca. drawing.
The Truth About Corporate Planning
Financing for development
Notes on Shakespeares Richard II.
Brittle bones and the calcium crisis
Lyrics for life
Every writers guide to copyright and publishing law
Handbook of Roman Imperial Coins
Italo-American diplomatic relations, 1861-1882
This book presents sixteen essays exploring the work of two of 17th-century Amsterdam's most ambitious painters, Govert Flinck and Ferdinand Bol. Museum curators, academic art historians, and conservation scientists from six different countries come together to investigate form, content, and context from a variety of : Paperback.
-New Research concerning Rembrandt's rivals: Ferdinand Bol and Govert Flinck -Sixteen essays exploring the work of two of 17th-century Amsterdam's most ambitious painters, Govert Flinck and Ferdinand Bol -Accompanies the first ever exhibition on Flinck and Bol, to be held at The Rembrandt House Museum, Amsterdam from October to February This book.
[Ferdinand Bol; Govaert Flinck; Norbert Middelkoop; Museum Het Rembrandthuis (Amsterdam, Netherlands),; Amsterdam Museum,;] -- Bol and Flinck are Rembrandt's two most important pupils. Their impressive work is admired all over the world, streets have been named after them, and after three and a half centuries this exhibition.
Ferdinand Bol, follower of PHILOSOPHER (OR APOSTEL) WITH QUILL AND BOOK Oil on canvas (relined). x cm. The present work is by a successor to the Dordrecht painter Ferdinand Bol, who worked for a time at Rembrandt's studio in Amsterdam.
Based on a landmark international conference and produced to accompany the exhibition Ferdinand Bol and Govert Flinck: Rembrandt’s Master Pupils, this book brings new attention to two brilliant painters who began their careers in Amsterdam as Rembrandt’s acolytes and stayed to become his rivals.
More than 75 years ago, Munro Leaf wrote "The Story of Ferdinand" and his friend Robert Lawson illustrated the story. Ferdinand is a bull, who grows up with other young bulls in the pastures of Spain, an unlikely character and setting for a children’s picture book.
The Story of Ferdinand () is the best known work written by American author Munro Leaf and illustrated by Robert Lawson.
The children's book tells the story of a bull who would rather smell flowers than fight in : Munro Leaf. Man with a Book Ferdinand Bol (Dordrecht – Amsterdam) oil on canvas x cm signed in dark paint, lower right, along woodgrain of bookstand: “F Bol,” followed by. Publisher: Uitgeverij WBOOKS ISBN Title: Ferdinand Bol and Govert Flinck: New Research Item Condition: New.
Author: Stephanie S Dickey ISBN X. Will be clean, not soiled or stained. Ferdinand Bol. Overview / In-depth. The painting divides neatly down the middle.
On the left side we have books and globes, then considered key repositories of knowledge. And on the right is the world of thought and reflection represented by the sitter, who adopts the classic thinker’s pose: hand on chin, eyes apparently unfocused, looking. Ferdinand Bol was born in Dordrecht.
He probably went to study with Rembrandt in Amsterdam in aboutand he appears to have remained in his studio until about Bol established himself as an independent master around Like Rembrandt, he specialised in painting portraits and historical subjects.
At first, he imitated Rembrandt's style so closely that some of. Ferdinand Bol (–), Rembrandt’s Pupil. Doornspijk,58,no. Originally published as Ferdinand Bol, – een leerling van Rembrandt.
The Hague, The Story of Ferdinand, Munro Leaf. The Story of Ferdinand () is the best known work written by American author Munro Leaf and illustrated by Robert Lawson. The children's book tells the story of a bull who would rather smell flowers than fight in bullfights/5.
Ferdinand Bol would become a Rembrandtesque virtuoso. His gradual development under Rembrandt culminated in the painting “Gideon’s Sacrifice” inof which he also produced an etching. This book chronicles the latest insights into Govert Flinck and Ferdinand Bol, in longer essays and focus contributions on individual themes that present a fascinating insight into their life and work: from their training with Rembrandt to their great successes as independent artists excelling at large history paintings and elegant : Paperback.
Govert Flinck () en Ferdinand Bol () gelden als de twee belangrijkste leerlingen van Rembrandt. In dit boek, dat is verschenen naar aanleiding van een grote tentoonstelling in twee Amsterdamse musea, worden de kunstenaars uit de schaduw van hun leermeester gehaald.
Click here for the English version. Ferdinand Bol (24 June – 24 August ) was a Dutch artist, etcher, and draftsman.
Although his surviving work is rare, it displays Rembrandt's influence; like his master, Bol favored historical subjects, portraits, numerous self-portraits, and single figures in exotic finery pins.
The artist Ferdinand Bol () grew up in Dordrecht. He learned to paint either there or in Utrecht under the artist Abraham Bloemaert. Later, Bol worked for a period at the studio of Rembrandts in Amsterdam, before setting up as an independent artist in Etched Portraits and Narratives by Ferdinand Bol Ferdinand Bol Self-portrait etching Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam: – from the book of Judges, chapter 9.
Ferdinand Bol Sacrifice of Isaac before Ferdinand Bol The Family in the Room etching National Gallery of Art, Washington DC.
Rembrandt’s Master Pupils, this book brings new attention to two brilliant painters who began their careers in Amsterdam as Rembrandt’s acolytes and stayed to become his rivals.
NEW RESEARCH Bol and Flinck FERDINAND GOVERT NEW RESEARCH Bol and Flinck FERDINAND BOL () Ferdinand Bol, born inwas one ofFile Size: 1MB. Portrait of an Old Woman with a Book - Ferdinand Bol Author: Ferdinand Bol. Portraiture, Painting, Oil on canvas, x cm.
Origin: Holland, Source of entry: Collection of Sir Robert Walpole, Houghton Hall, - Ferdinand Bol was a Dutch painter, etcher and draftsman. Although his surviving work is rare, it displays Rembrandt's influence; like his master, Bol favored historical subjects, portraits, numerous self-portraits, and single figures in exotic finery.This book presents sixteen essays exploring the work of two of 17th-century Amsterdam's most ambitious painters, Govert Flinck and Ferdinand Bol.
Museum curators, academic art historians, and conservation scientists from six different countries come together to investigate form, content, and context from a variety of perspectives.