524 relations: A History of British Birds, A Man with a Quilted Sleeve, Abraham Blooteling, Adam Petri, Albrecht Giese, Alethea Howard, Countess of Arundel, Alex Kanevsky, Alexander W. von Götte, Alfred Lichtwark, Alice More, Aloys Hirt, Althorp, Amalia of Cleves, Ambrosius Holbein, Anamorphosis, Anne of Cleves, Anne Parr, Countess of Pembroke, Anthony Denny, Anthony van Dyck, Antoine Seilern, Antoine, Duke of Lorraine, Arabesque, Art collections of Holkham Hall, Art Fund, Art Gallery of Ontario, Art in the Protestant Reformation and Counter-Reformation, Art of the United Kingdom, Artists of the Tudor court, Ashmolean Museum, Augsburg, Augsburg (district), Austrian nobility, Élysée Palace, Barthel Bruyn the Elder, Barthold Suermondt, Basel, Basel Town Hall, Basildon, Berkshire, Basilius Amerbach the Younger, Battle of Ceresole, Béziers, Bergama carpet, Bernard Baron, Bible Museum Münster, Bill Gibb, Black Death in medieval culture, Blackwork, Boiled in Lead (album), Bookplate, Braunschweig, ..., Bridewell Palace, British Museum, Burgau Castle, Carlos de Beistegui, Caroline of Ansbach, Catalog of paintings in the Louvre Museum, Catalogue of Artworks at the Frick Collection, Catalogue of paintings in the National Gallery, London, Catherine Brandon, Duchess of Suffolk, Catherine Howard, Catherine Opie, Catholic Church art, Chapel Royal, Characters of Shakespear's Plays, Charles Brandon, 3rd Duke of Suffolk, Charles de Solier, comte de Morette, Charles I of England, Chelsea Old Church, Christian culture, Christian Friedrich Boetius, Christian von Mechel, Christina of Denmark, Christina, Queen of Sweden, Christoph Amberger, Christopher Gibbs, Chur, CinemaScope, Civilisation (TV series), Clyde Kenneth Harris, Cobalt glass, Codex Aureus of Lorsch, Collection of the National Gallery, London, Colnaghi, Corneille de Lyon, Cosmati, Cosmographia (Sebastian Münster), Court painter, Cultural depictions of Henry VIII of England, Culture of Germany, Czartoryski Museum, Danish art, Danse Macabre, Darmstadt Madonna, David Teniers the Younger, De Witte family, Denver Art Museum, Detroit Institute of Arts, Devonshire House Ball of 1897, Diego Duarte, Double Portrait of Jakob Meyer zum Hasen and Dorothea Kannengießer, Drawing, Duke of Buccleuch collection, Eduardo Mac Entyre, Edward VI of England, Ekphrasis, Elizabeth Seymour, Lady Cromwell, Elizabethan and Jacobean furniture, Elizabethan era, England, English art, English country house, English embroidery, English Renaissance, Erasmus, Erwarton, Eugeniusz Zak, Ewan Christian, Exhibition of National Portraits, Félix Vallotton, Ferdinand Hodler, Field of the Cloth of Gold, Fitzwilliam Museum, Fondation Custodia, Foots Cray Place, Fortuna, Francesco Bartolozzi, Frederic William Burton, Freiburg Minster, Frick Collection, Friedrich August von Kaulbach, Frieze of Parnassus, Fritz Grossmann, G. C. Williamson, Galleria nazionale di Parma, Günther Strupp, Gemäldegalerie Alte Meister, Gemäldegalerie, Berlin, Georg Giese, Georg Hirth, George Brooke, 9th Baron Cobham, George Carew (admiral), George Nevill, 5th Baron Bergavenny, George Wilmot Bonner, Georges de Selve, Gerlach Flicke, German art, German Papiermark, German Renaissance, Germans in the United Kingdom, Germany, Giles Gering, Giovanni da Maiano, Google Arts & Culture, Greenwich armour, Gregory Cromwell, 1st Baron Cromwell, Gul (design), Hans (name), Hans Asper, Hans Holbein, Hans Holbein the Elder, Hans Lützelburger, Hans Weiditz, Harding's Gallery (Boston), Heinrich Aldegrever, Heinrich Thyssen, Henry Brandon, 2nd Duke of Suffolk, Henry FitzAlan, 19th Earl of Arundel, Henry VIII of England, Henry Wyatt (courtier), Herman Grimm, Hermitage Museum, Herzog Anton Ulrich Museum, Hidden faces, Hieronymus Froben, History of painting, Holbein (crater), Holbein (surname), Holbein carpet, Holbein Gate, Holbein stitch, Holbeinesque jewellery, Holker Hall, Houghton Hall, House of Tudor, Hugh Price (lawyer), Huis Bergh, Humiliation, Ian Woodner, Iconography, Iconophor, Igor Golomstock, Imagine (TV series), In Praise of Folly, Innerpeffray Library, Insomniac (Green Day album), Inventory of Elizabeth I of England, Iron Acton, Jacob Faber, Jakob Meyer zum Hasen, James Bonar (scholar), James Hamet Dunn, Jan Sanders van Hemessen, Jan van Belcamp, Jan van de Cappelle, Jane Meutas, Jane Pemberton Small, Jane Seymour, Jean De Bast, Jean de Dinteville, Jeanette Zwingenberger, Joachim von Sandrart, Johann Ernst Gotzkowsky, Johann Froben, Johannes Vermeer, John Bettes the Elder, John Calvin, John Carroll (author), John Chamberlaine, John Colet, John Crewe, 2nd Baron Crewe, John Fisher, John Gage (Tudor politician), John Godsalve, John Hay Library, John III, Duke of Cleves, John Michael Wright, John More (judge), John Poyntz, John Seymour (1474–1536), John, Duke of Berry, Jonty Hurwitz, Josef Tichatschek, Joseph Heintz the Elder, Jost de Negker, Jules Bache, Jules Bastien-Lepage, Karl Woermann, Komm, Heiliger Geist, Herre Gott, Kris Lewis, Kunstmuseum Basel, Kunstmuseum Solothurn, Kupferstich-Kabinett, Dresden, Lais of Corinth (Holbein), Lambeth Palace, Law and Gospel (Cranach), Léal Souvenir, Leon Kelly, Leonello d'Este, Marquis of Ferrara, Levina Teerlinc, Lincoln College of Art, List of architectural sculpture in the City of Westminster, List of artists in the collection of the Mauritshuis, List of artists in the Metropolitan Museum of Art Guide, List of artists represented in the National Museum of Western Art, Tokyo, List of British artists, List of craters on Mercury, List of German painters, List of Germans, List of graphic artists in the Web Gallery of Art, List of In Our Time programmes, List of most expensive paintings, List of museums in Essex, List of painters by name beginning with "H", List of painters in the Los Angeles County Museum of Art collections, List of painters in the National Gallery of Art, List of painters in the Web Gallery of Art, List of paintings by Hans Holbein the Younger, List of people on the postage stamps of Germany, List of people on the postage stamps of the Canadian provinces, List of portrait drawings by Hans Holbein the Younger, List of printmakers, List of Renaissance figures, List of self-portraits in the Uffizi Gallery, List of The Tudors characters, Little Masters, Lost artworks, Lucas Cranach the Elder, Lucas Horenbout, Luzerner Schilling, Macabre, Manor House, 21 Soho Square, Manor of Iron Acton, Margaret à Barrow, Margaret Clement, Margaret Lee (lady-in-waiting), Margaret Roper, Margaret Wotton, Marchioness of Dorset, Margery Wentworth, Marine art, Mark Speight, Mary Brandon, Baroness Monteagle, Mary FitzRoy, Duchess of Richmond and Somerset, Mary Shelton, Master of the Brandon Portrait, Master of the Mornauer Portrait, Mathematics and art, Matvei Vaisberg, Mauritshuis, Mavis Cheek, Meanings of minor planet names: 8001–9000, Merchant, Metalcut, Michael Clark (artist), Michael Servetus, Michael Sigismund Frank, Mimara Museum, Miser, Moritz Thausing, National Gallery, National Portrait Gallery, London, Nationality Rooms, Niccolò Billy, Nicholas Bourbon (the elder), Nicholas Hilliard, Nicholas Kratzer, Nicholas Poyntz, Nicolas Beaujon, Niklaus Manuel Deutsch, Noli me tangere, Nostell Priory, November 29, Old Master, Old master print, Oriental carpets in Renaissance painting, Osbert Lancaster, Oskar Zwintscher, Oswald Myconius, Outline of drawing and drawings, Paddington, Palace of Whitehall, Palazzo Barberini, Panel painting, Paradise Theater (Bronx), Partlet, Pearls of the Crown, Peddler, Peter Paul Rubens, Petrus Apianus, Pharisee and the Publican, Philip Hoby, Philip Melanchthon, Pietro Annigoni's portraits of Elizabeth II, Plate armour, Pluto (mythology), Portrait miniature, Portrait Miniature of Margaret Roper, Portrait of a Lady with a Squirrel and a Starling, Portrait of a Man (Raphael), Portrait of Christina of Denmark, Portrait of Erasmus (Dürer), Portrait of Erasmus of Rotterdam, Portrait of Georg Giese, Portrait of Henry VIII, Portrait of Maria Portinari, Portrait of Monsieur Bertin, Portrait of Nicolaus Kratzer, Portrait of Perugino (Raphael), Portrait of Sir Richard Southwell, Portrait of Sir Thomas More (Holbein), Portrait of Thomas Cromwell, Portrait painting, Portraiture of Elizabeth I of England, Pounce (art), Prince William V Gallery, Protestant culture, Protestantism, Quentin Matsys, Ralph Nicholson Wornum, Ralph Sadler, Reaktion Books, Reformation in Switzerland, Remigius van Leemput, Renaissance art, Renaissance humanism in Northern Europe, Renée of Bourbon, Richard Dalton (librarian), Richard Lyster, Richard Southwell (courtier), Rick Tulka, Robert Beaumont (Master of Trinity College), Robert Ernest Cheesman, Robert Poyntz (died 1520), Roger de Piles, Roger de Piles' artists from Germany and the Low Countries, Role of Christianity in civilization, Rolf on Art, Rory Lewis, Roswell Museum and Art Center, Rowland Lockey, Royal Collection, Royal entry, Saint Paul's Abbey, Lavanttal, São Paulo Museum of Art, Schaulager, Schilder-boeck, Scottish National Gallery, Sebastian Münster, Self-Portrait (Dürer, Munich), Self-portrait (Hans Holbein the Younger), Seven Percent Solution, Shapur I, Simpson's Manor, Sir John Shelton, Sir Thomas More and Family, Skeleton (undead), Solothurn Madonna, Sonnet, Splendor Solis, St Andrew Undershaft, St James's Palace, St Katharine Cree, St. John the Baptist (Leonardo), Steelyard, Stefan Lochner, Stefano Ticozzi, Stowe House, Street names of Belgravia, Susannah Hornebolt, Swabians, Swiss dagger, Swiss mercenaries, T. B. Walker, Tate Etc., Teutsche Academie, The Ambassadors (Holbein), The Bellelli Family, The Body of the Dead Christ in the Tomb, The Green Table, The Idiot, The Private Life of Henry VIII, The Six Wives of Henry VIII (BBC TV series), The Six Wives of Henry VIII (documentary), The Stoic, The Story of Civilization, The Tiger and the Horse, The Tudors, Thomas Bewick, Thomas Cranmer, Thomas Cromwell, Thomas Howard, 21st Earl of Arundel, Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk, Thomas Müntzer, Thomas More, Thomas Vaux, 2nd Baron Vaux of Harrowden, Thomas Vicary, Thomas Wriothesley, 1st Earl of Southampton, Thomas Wyatt (poet), Thornage, Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, Timeline of art, Tobias Stimmer, Toledo Museum of Art, Torquetum, Trethurffe, Ladock, Tribuna of the Uffizi (painting), Triumphs of Caesar (Mantegna), Tudor Wilkinson, Uşak, United States Academic Decathlon topics, Ursus of Solothurn, Ushak carpet, Valerian (emperor), Vanora Bennett, Vääna, Venus and Amor, Victoria and Albert Museum, Viscosity printing, Visual arts, Waleria Tarnowska, Walhalla memorial, Walter Samuel, 2nd Viscount Bearsted, Western painting, Wild man, Wilhelm Gottlieb Becker, Wilhelm Leibl, Wilhelm von Bode, Wilhelm von Kaulbach, William Aglionby, William Butts, William Carey (courtier), William Coupon, William Drury (dramatist), William FitzWilliam, 1st Earl of Southampton, William Henry Powis, William Holl the Younger, William Larkin (painter), William Scrots, William Sharington, William Strang, William Suhr, William Warham, Wilton House, Wiseton, Woburn Abbey, Wordless novel, World War II looting of Poland, Worshipful Company of Barbers, Yale Center for British Art, 100 Great Paintings, 14 Prince's Gate, London, 1490s in art, 1500–1550 in Western European fashion, 1520s in England, 1521 in art, 1522 in art, 1523 in art, 1524 in art, 1526 in art, 1527 in art, 1527 in science, 1528 in art, 1530s in England, 1532 in art, 1533 in art, 1535 in art, 1536 in art, 1537 in art, 1538 in art, 1539 in art, 1540 in art, 1543, 1543 in art, 16th century, 1752 in art. Expand index (474 more) » « Shrink index
A History of British Birds is a natural history book by Thomas Bewick, published in two volumes.
A Man with a Quilted Sleeve is a painting of about 1510 by the Venetian painter Titian in the National Gallery, London, measuring.
Abraham Blooteling (or Bloteling) (1634–1690) was a Dutch designer and engraver.
Adam Petri (1454 in Langendorf (now part of Elfershausen) in Franconia – 15 November 1527 in Basel) was a printer, publisher and bookseller.
Albrecht Giese (10 February, 1524 – 1 August, 1580) was a councilman and diplomat of the city of Gdańsk (Danzig).
Alethea Howard, 13th Baroness Furnivall, Countess of Arundel (1585 &ndash), née Lady Alethea Talbot (pronounced "Al-ee-thia"), was the wife of Thomas Howard, 21st Earl of Arundel.
Alex Kanevsky (born 1963) is a painter currently based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Alexander Wilhelm Götte (December 31, 1840 – February 5, 1922) was a German zoologist born in St. Petersburg.
Alfred Lichtwark (14 November 1852 – 13 January 1914) was a German art historian, museum curator, and art educator in Hamburg.
Alice, Lady More (née Harpur; 1474–1546 or 1551) - also known as Dame Alice Moore - was the second wife of Sir Thomas More, who served as Lord Chancellor of England.
Aloys Hirt (27 June 1759 – 29 June 1837) was a German art historian and archaeologist of Ancient Greek and Roman architecture.
Althorp is a Grade I listed stately home, estate in civil parish of Althorp, in Daventry District, Northamptonshire, England of about.
Amalia of Cleves (Amalia von Kleve-Jülich-Berg; 17 October 1517, Düsseldorf – 1 March 1586, Düsseldorf), sometimes spelled as Amelia, was a princess from the House of Von der Mark.
Ambrosius Holbein (c. 1494 – c. 1519) was a German and Swiss artist in painting, drawing and printmaking.
Anamorphosis is a distorted projection or perspective requiring the viewer to use special devices or occupy a specific vantage point (or both) to reconstitute the image.
Anne of Cleves (Anna von Kleve; 22 September 1515 – 16 July 1557) was Queen of England from 6 January to 9 July 1540 as the fourth wife of King Henry VIII.
Anne Herbert, Countess of Pembroke, Baroness Herbert of Cardiff (15 June 1515 – 20 February 1552) was lady-in-waiting to each of Henry VIII of England's six wives.
Sir Anthony Denny (16 January 1501 – 10 September 1549) was a confidant of King Henry VIII of England.
Sir Anthony van Dyck (many variant spellings; 22 March 1599 – 9 December 1641) was a Flemish Baroque artist who became the leading court painter in England, after enjoying great success in Italy and the Southern Netherlands.
Count Antoine Seilern (17 September 1901 – 6 July 1978) was an Anglo-Austrian art collector and art historian.
Antoine (4 June 1489 – 14 June 1544), known as the Good, was Duke of Lorraine from 1508 until his death in 1544.
The arabesque is a form of artistic decoration consisting of "surface decorations based on rhythmic linear patterns of scrolling and interlacing foliage, tendrils" or plain lines, often combined with other elements.
The art collection of Holkham Hall in Norfolk, England remains very largely that which the original owner intended the house to display; the house was designed around the art collection acquired (a few works were commissioned) by Thomas Coke 1st Earl of Leicester during his Grand Tour of Italy during 1712–18.
Art Fund (formerly the National Art Collections Fund) is an independent membership-based British charity, which raises funds to aid the acquisition of artworks for the nation.
The Art Gallery of Ontario (AGO) (Musée des beaux-arts de l'Ontario) is an art museum in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
The Protestant Reformation during the 16th century in Europe almost entirely rejected the existing tradition of Catholic art, and very often destroyed as much of it as it could reach.
The Art of the United Kingdom refers to all forms of visual art in or associated with the United Kingdom since the formation of the Kingdom of Great Britain in 1707 and encompass English art, Scottish art, Welsh art and Irish art, and forms part of Western art history.
The artists of the Tudor court are the painters and limners engaged by the monarchs of England's Tudor dynasty and their courtiers between 1485 and 1603, from the reign of Henry VII to the death of Elizabeth I. Typically managing a group of assistants and apprentices in a workshop or studio, many of these artists produced works across several disciplines, including portrait miniatures, large-scale panel portraits on wood, illuminated manuscripts, heraldric emblems, and elaborate decorative schemes for masques, tournaments, and other events.
The Ashmolean Museum (in full the Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology) on Beaumont Street, Oxford, England, is the world's first university museum.
Augsburg (Augschburg) is a city in Swabia, Bavaria, Germany.
Augsburg is a ''Landkreis'' (district) in Swabia, Bavaria, Germany.
The Austrian nobility (österreichischer Adel) is a status group that was officially abolished in 1919 after the fall of Austria-Hungary.
The Élysée Palace (Palais de l'Élysée) is the official residence of the President of France.
Bartholomäus Bruyn (1493–1555), usually called Barthel Bruyn or Barthel Bruyn the Elder, was a German Renaissance painter active in Cologne.
Barthold Suermondt (18 May 1818, Utrecht – 1 March 1887, Aachen) was a German entrepreneur, banker, philanthropist,Cameron, 377 and art collector, of Dutch-Huguenot heritage.
Basel (also Basle; Basel; Bâle; Basilea) is a city in northwestern Switzerland on the river Rhine.
The Basel Town Hall (German: Rathaus Basel, locally known as Roothuus) is a 500-year-old building dominating the Marktplatz in Basel, Switzerland.
Basildon is a civil parish in the English county of Berkshire.
Basilius Amerbach (December 1, 1533 - April 25, 1591) was a lawyer, professor, and collector from Basel.
The Battle of Ceresole (or Cérisoles) took place on 11 April 1544, during the Italian War of 1542–46, outside the village of Ceresole d'Alba in the Piedmont region of Italy.
Béziers (Besièrs) is a town in Languedoc in southern France.
Bergama Carpet refers to handwoven Turkish carpets, made in the Bergama district in the Izmir Province of northwest Turkey.
Bernard Baron (1696? – 1762) Web article, Library of Congress, lower section "About the Artists" was a French engraver and etcher who spent much of his life in England.
The Bible Museum is part of the Institute for New Testament Textual Research at the University of Münster/Germany and was founded in 1979 by Kurt Aland.
William Elphinstone "Bill" Gibb (1943–1988) was a Scottish fashion designer who became renowned in the 1960s and 70s for his unusual and flattering designs.
The Black Death in medieval culture includes the impact of the Black Death (1347-1350) on art and literature throughout the generation that experienced it.
Blackwork, sometimes historically termed Spanish blackwork, is a form of embroidery generally using black thread, although other colors are also used on occasion.
BOiLeD iN lEaD, sometimes referred to as BOLD NED, is the first album by Twin Cities-based folk-punk band Boiled in Lead, self-released on its own label, The Crack.
A bookplate (or book-plate, as it was commonly styled until the early 20th C.), also known as ex-librīs, is usually a small print or decorative label pasted into a book, often on the front end paper, to indicate its owner.
Braunschweig (Low German: Brunswiek), also called Brunswick in English, is a city in Lower Saxony, Germany, north of the Harz mountains at the farthest navigable point of the Oker river which connects it to the North Sea via the Aller and Weser rivers.
Bridewell Palace in London was built as a residence of King Henry VIII and was one of his homes early in his reign for eight years.
The British Museum, located in the Bloomsbury area of London, United Kingdom, is a public institution dedicated to human history, art and culture.
Burgau Castle (German: Schloss Burgau) is a water castle in Düren, located in the town forest at the edge of the district Niederau.
Don Carlos de Beistegui e Yturbe (31 January 1895 – 17 January 1970),England & Wales, National Probate Calendar (Index of Wills and Administrations), 1858-1966, 1973-1995 also known as Charlie de Beistegui, was an eccentric Spanish-French multi-millionaire art collector and interior decorator who was one of the most flamboyant characters of mid-20th-century European life.
Caroline of Brandenburg-Ansbach (Wilhelmina Charlotte Caroline; 1 March 1683 – 20 November 1737) was Queen consort of Great Britain as the wife of King George II.
The Catalog of paintings in the Louvre Museum lists the painters of the collection of the Louvre Museum as they are catalogued in the Joconde database.
This is an incomplete list of artworks at the Frick Collection in New York City, United States, which mainly holds European artworks from before the 20th century.
The Catalogue of paintings in the National Gallery, London lists the named painters of the collection of the National Gallery, London, as they were catalogued in 2010 by the Public Catalogue Foundation.
Catherine Brandon, Duchess of Suffolk, suo jure 12th Baroness Willoughby de Eresby (22 March 1519 – 19 September 1580), was an English noblewoman living at the courts of King Henry VIII, King Edward VI and Queen Elizabeth I. She was the fourth wife of Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk, who acted as her legal guardian during his third marriage to Henry VIII's sister Mary.
Catherine Howard (– 13 February 1542) was Queen of England from 1540 until 1541, as the fifth wife of Henry VIII.
Catherine Opie (born 1961) is an American fine-art photographer.
Catholic art consists of all visual works produced in an attempt to illustrate, supplement and portray in tangible form the teachings of the Catholic Church.
In both the United Kingdom and Canada, a Chapel Royal refers not to a building but to a distinct body of priests and singers who explicitly serve the spiritual needs of the sovereign.
Characters of Shakespear's Plays is an 1817 book of criticism of Shakespeare's plays, written by early nineteenth century English essayist and literary critic William Hazlitt.
Charles Brandon, 3rd Duke of Suffolk (1537/1538 – 14 July 1551), known as Lord Charles Brandon until shortly before his death, was the son of the 1st Duke of Suffolk and the suo jure 12th Baroness Willoughby de Eresby.
Charles de Solier, comte de Morette (1480 – 1 February 1552), the son of Aubertin de Solier, comte de Morette (1465–1545), was a French soldier and diplomat as well as a long-serving gentilhomme de la chambre to Francis I. He acted as ambassador to England on a number of occasions from October 1526 to June 1535.
Charles I (19 November 1600 – 30 January 1649) was monarch of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland from 27 March 1625 until his execution in 1649.
The Chelsea Old Church, also known as All Saints, is an Anglican church, on Old Church Street, Chelsea, London SW3, England, near Albert Bridge.
Christian culture is the cultural practices common to Christianity.
Christian Friedrich Boetius (or Boece; 1 April 1706 – 13 December 1782) was a German engraver.
Christian von Mechel (4 April 1737 in Basel; † 11 April 1817 in Berlin) was a Swiss engraver, publisher and art dealer.
Christina of Denmark (Christine af Danmark; November 1521 – 10 December 1590) was a Danish princess, the younger surviving daughter of King Christian II of Denmark and Norway and Isabella of Austria.
Christina (– 19 April 1689) reigned as Queen of Sweden from 1632 until her abdication in 1654.
Christoph Amberger (c. 1505 – 1562) was a painter of Augsburg in the 16th century, a disciple of Hans Holbein, his principal work being the history of Joseph in twelve pictures.
Christopher Henry Gibbs (born 29 July 1938) is a British antiques dealer and collector who was also an influential figure in men's fashion and interior design in 1960s London.
Chur or Coire (or; Cuira or; Coira; Coire)Others: CVRIA, CVRIA RHAETORVM and CVRIA RAETORVM is the capital and largest town of the Swiss canton of Grisons and lies in the Grisonian Rhine Valley, where the Rhine turns towards the north, in the northern part of the canton.
CinemaScope is an anamorphic lens series used, from 1953 to 1967, for shooting widescreen movies.
Civilisation—in full, Civilisation: A Personal View by Kenneth Clark—is a television documentary series written and presented by the art historian Kenneth Clark.
Clyde Kenneth Harris (April 18, 1918 – March 2, 1958) was an American soldier and interior decorator.
Cobalt glass—known as "smalt" when ground as a pigment—is a deep blue colored glass prepared by including a cobalt compound, typically cobalt oxide or cobalt carbonate, in a glass melt.
The Codex Aureus of Lorsch or Lorsch Gospels (Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana, Pal. lat. 50, and Alba Iulia, Biblioteca Documenta Batthyaneum, s.n.) is an illuminated Gospel Book written in latin between 778 and 820, roughly coinciding with the period of Charlemagne's rule over the Frankish Empire.
The National Gallery is the primary British national public art gallery, sited on Trafalgar Square, in central London.
P & D Colnaghi & Co is an art dealership in St James's, central London, England, which is the oldest commercial art gallery in the world, having been established in 1760.
Corneille de Lyon (early 16th century - 8 November 1575 (buried)) was a Dutch painter of portraits who was active in Lyon, France from 1533 until his death.
The Cosmati were a Roman family, seven members of which, for four generations, were skilful architects, sculptors and workers in decorative geometric mosaic, mostly for church floors.
The Cosmographia ("Cosmography") by Sebastian Münster (1488–1552) from 1544 is the earliest German-language description of the world.
A court painter was an artist who painted for the members of a royal or noble family, sometimes on a fixed salary and on an exclusive basis where the artist was not supposed to undertake other work.
Henry VIII of England and his reign have been depicted in art, film, literature, music, opera, plays, and television.
German culture has spanned the entire German-speaking world.
The Czartoryski Museum and Library (Muzeum Książąt Czartoryskich w Krakowie) is a museum located in Kraków, Poland, founded in Puławy in 1796 by Princess Izabela Czartoryska.
Danish art is the visual arts produced in Denmark or by Danish artists.
The Danse Macabre (from the French language), also called the Dance of Death, is an artistic genre of allegory of the Late Middle Ages on the universality of death: no matter one's station in life, the Dance Macabre unites all.
The Darmstadt Madonna (also known as the Madonna of Jakob Meyer zum Hasen) is an oil painting by Hans Holbein the Younger.
David Teniers the Younger or David Teniers II (15 December 1610 – 25 April 1690) was a Flemish painter, printmaker, draughtsman, miniaturist painter, staffage painter, copyist and art curator.
de Witte is a noble family originating from the Belgian city of Antwerp.
The Denver Art Museum — DAM is an art museum located in the Civic Center of Denver, Colorado.
The Detroit Institute of Arts (DIA), located in Midtown Detroit, Michigan, has one of the largest and most significant art collections in the United States.
The Devonshire House Ball or the Devonshire House Fancy Dress Ball was an elaborate fancy dress ball, hosted by the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire, held on 2 July 1897 at Devonshire House in Piccadilly to celebrate Queen Victoria’s diamond jubilee.
Diego Duarte or Jacob Duarte (1612–1691) was a 17th-century Portuguese jeweler, banker, composer, organist and art collector living in Antwerp, who owned paintings by Jan Vermeer, Raphael and others.
The Double Portrait of Jakob Meyer zum Hasen and Dorothea Kannengießer is a 1516 oil on limewood panel painting by Hans Holbein the Younger.
Drawing is a form of visual art in which a person uses various drawing instruments to mark paper or another two-dimensional medium.
The art collection of the Duke of Buccleuch encompasses European artwork.
Eduardo Mac Entyre (20 February 1929 – 5 May 2014) was an Argentine artist known for his geometric paintings.
Edward VI (12 October 1537 – 6 July 1553) was King of England and Ireland from 28 January 1547 until his death.
Ekphrasis or ecphrasis, comes from the Greek for the description of a work of art produced as a rhetorical exercise, often used in the adjectival form ekphrastic, is a vivid, often dramatic, verbal description of a visual work of art, either real or imagined.
Elizabeth Seymour (c. 1518 – 19 March 1568) was the daughter of Sir John Seymour of Wulfhall, Wiltshire and Margery Wentworth.
Elizabethan furniture is the form which the Renaissance took in England in furniture and general ornament, and in furniture it is as distinctive a form as its French and Italian counterparts.
The Elizabethan era is the epoch in the Tudor period of the history of England during the reign of Queen Elizabeth I (1558–1603).
England is a country that is part of the United Kingdom.
English art is the body of visual arts made in England.
An English country house is a large house or mansion in the English countryside.
English embroidery includes embroidery worked in England or by English people abroad from Anglo-Saxon times to the present day.
The English Renaissance was a cultural and artistic movement in England dating from the late 15th century to the early 17th century.
Desiderius Erasmus Roterodamus (28 October 1466Gleason, John B. "The Birth Dates of John Colet and Erasmus of Rotterdam: Fresh Documentary Evidence," Renaissance Quarterly, The University of Chicago Press on behalf of the Renaissance Society of America, Vol. 32, No. 1 (Spring, 1979), pp. 73–76; – 12 July 1536), known as Erasmus or Erasmus of Rotterdam,Erasmus was his baptismal name, given after St. Erasmus of Formiae.
Erwarton or Arwarton is a small village and civil parish in the Babergh district of Suffolk, England.
Eugeniusz Zak (15 December 1884 – 15 January 1926), also known as Eugène Zak and Eugene Zak, was a Polish artist.
Ewan Christian (1814–95) was a British architect.
The Exhibition of National Portraits was a series of three grand exhibitions in London at the South Kensington Museum between 1866 and 1868.
Félix Edouard Vallotton (December 28, 1865December 29, 1925) was a Swiss/French painter and printmaker associated with the collective known as.
Ferdinand Hodler (March 14, 1853 – May 19, 1918) was one of the best-known Swiss painters of the nineteenth century.
The Field of the Cloth of Gold (Camp du Drap d'Or) was a site in Balinghem between Ardres in France and Guînes in the then-English Pale of Calais that hosted a summit from 7 to 24 June 1520, between King Henry VIII of England and King Francis I of France.
The Fitzwilliam Museum is the art and antiquities museum of the University of Cambridge, located on Trumpington Street opposite Fitzwilliam Street in central Cambridge, England.
The Fondation Custodia is an art museum in the 7th arrondissement of Paris, focusing on European Old Master works, including works by Dutch, Flemish, Italian and French artists.
Foots Cray Place was one of the four country houses built in England in the 18th century to a design inspired by Palladio's Villa Capra near Vicenza.
Fortuna (Fortūna, equivalent to the Greek goddess Tyche) was the goddess of fortune and the personification of luck in Roman religion.
Francesco Bartolozzi (Florence, 21 September 1727 – 7 March 1815, Lisbon) was an Italian engraver, whose most productive period was spent in London.
Sir Frederic William Burton (8 April 1816 in Wicklow – 16 March 1900 in London) was an Irish painter who was born in Co.
Freiburg Minster (Freiburger Münster or Münster Unserer Lieben Frau) is the cathedral of Freiburg im Breisgau, southwest Germany.
The Frick Collection is an art museum located in the Henry Clay Frick House on the Upper East Side in Manhattan, New York City at 1 East 70th Street, at the northeast corner with Fifth Avenue.
Friedrich August von Kaulbach (2 June 1850 in Hannover – 26 July 1920 in Munich, Germany) was a German portraitist and historical painter.
The Frieze of Parnassus is a large sculpted stone frieze encircling the podium, or base, of the Albert Memorial in London, England.
Fritz Grossmann, art historian.
George Charles Williamson (1858–1942) was an art historian, antiquarian, and author of numerous books on European art and artists.
The Galleria nazionale di Parma is an art gallery in Parma, northern Italy.
Günther Strupp (March 6, 1912 – 1996) was a German artist, illustrator, and art director.
The Gemäldegalerie Alte Meister (Old Masters Gallery) in Dresden, Germany, displays around 750 paintings from the 15th to the 18th centuries.
The Gemäldegalerie (Picture Gallery) is an art museum in Berlin, Germany, and the museum where the main selection of paintings belonging to the Berlin State Museums (Staatliche Museen zu Berlin) is displayed.
Georg Giese (2 April 1497 – 3 February 1562) was a prominent Hanseatic merchant, who managed his family's office at London's Steelyard for at least 12 years, and is noted for having had his portrait painted by Hans Holbein the Younger.
Georg Hirth (13 July 1841 – 28 March 1916) was a German writer, journalist and publisher.
George Brooke, 9th Baron Cobham (c. 1497-29 September 1558) KG, was an aristocrat during the early Tudor dynasty in England.
Sir George Carew (c. 1504 – 19 July 1545) was an English soldier, admiral and adventurer during the reign of King Henry VIII who died in the sinking of the Royal Navy flagship Mary Rose at the Battle of the Solent during an attempted French invasion in the Italian War of 1542–1546.
George Nevill, 5th Baron Bergavenny KG, PC (c.1469 – 1535), the family name often written Neville, was an English nobleman and courtier who held the office of Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports.
George Wilmot Bonner (24 May 1796 – 3 June 1836) was an English wood-engraver.
Georges de Selve (1508 – 12 April 1541) was a French scholar, diplomat and ecclesiastic.
Gerlach Flicke (fl. 1545 - 1558), Latin name Gerbarus Fleccius, anglicised in the 16th century as "Garlicke", was a German portrait painter who is known for his work in London as an artist of the Tudor court.
German art has a long and distinguished tradition in the visual arts, from the earliest known work of figurative art to its current output of contemporary art.
The name Papiermark ("paper mark", officially just Mark, sign: ℳ) is applied to the German currency from 4 August 1914 when the link between the Goldmark and gold was abandoned, due to the outbreak of World War I. In particular, the name is used for the banknotes issued during the hyperinflation in Germany of 1922 and especially 1923.
The German Renaissance, part of the Northern Renaissance, was a cultural and artistic movement that spread among German thinkers in the 15th and 16th centuries, which developed from the Italian Renaissance.
Germans have been coming to live in the United Kingdom for hundreds of years.
Germany (Deutschland), officially the Federal Republic of Germany (Bundesrepublik Deutschland), is a sovereign state in central-western Europe.
Giles Gering was a notable artist at the court of Henry VIII of England.
Giovanni da Maiano II (c. 1486 – c. 1542) was an Italian sculptor employed by Henry VIII of England and Cardinal Wolsey to decorate their palaces.
Google Arts & Culture (formerly Google Art Project) is an online platform through which the public can access high-resolution images of artworks housed in the initiative’s partner museums.
Greenwich armour is the plate armour in a distinctively English style produced by the Royal Almain Armoury founded by Henry VIII in 1511 in Greenwich near London, which continued until the English Civil War.
Gregory Cromwell, 1st Baron Cromwell, (c. 1520 – 4 July 1551) was an English Peer.
A gul (also written gol, göl and gül) is a medallion-like design element typical of traditional hand-woven carpets from Central and West Asia.
Hans is a masculine given name.
Hans Asper (1499March 21, 1571) was a Swiss painter.
Hans Holbein may refer to.
Hans Holbein the Elder (c. 1460 – 1524) was a German painter.
Hans Lützelburger (died June 1526), also known as Hans Franck, was a German blockcutter ("formschneider") for woodcuts, regarded as one of the finest of his day.
Hans Weiditz the Younger, Hans Weiditz der Jüngere, Hans Weiditz II (1495 Freiburg im Breisgau - c1537 Bern), was a German Renaissance artist, also known as The Petrarch Master for his woodcuts illustrating Petrarch's De remediis utriusque fortunae, or Remedies for Both Good and Bad Fortune, or Phisicke Against Fortune.
Harding's Gallery (c. 1833-1847) in Boston, Massachusetts, exhibited works by European and American artists in the 1830s-1840s.
Heinrich Aldegrever or Aldegraf (1502–1555, 1558 or 1561) was a German painter and engraver.
Heinrich Thyssen (31 October 1875 – 26 June 1947), after 22 June 1907 Heinrich Freiherr Thyssen-Bornemisza de Kászon et Impérfalva, was a German-Hungarian entrepreneur and art collector.
Henry Brandon, 2nd Duke of Suffolk (18 September 1535 – 14 July 1551), styled Lord Henry Brandon before 1545, was an English nobleman, the son of Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk, by his fourth wife Catherine Willoughby.
Henry FitzAlan, 19th Earl of Arundel KG (23 April 1512 – 24 February 1580) was an English nobleman, who over his long life assumed a prominent place at the court of all the later Tudor sovereigns, probably the only person to do so.
Henry VIII (28 June 1491 – 28 January 1547) was King of England from 1509 until his death.
Sir Henry Wyatt (1460–1537) was an English courtier, knight, nobleman, and politician.
Herman Grimm (6 January 1828, in Kassel – 16 June 1901, in Berlin) was a German academic and writer.
The State Hermitage Museum (p) is a museum of art and culture in Saint Petersburg, Russia.
The Herzog Anton Ulrich Museum (HAUM) is an art museum in the German city of Braunschweig, Lower Saxony.
People often see hidden faces in things.
Hieronymus Froben (1501–1563) was a famous pioneering printer in Basel and the eldest son of Johann Froben.
The history of painting reaches back in time to artifacts from pre-historic humans, and spans all cultures.
Holbein is a crater on Mercury.
Holbein is a surname of Germanic origin.
Holbein carpet are a type of carpet taking their name from Hans Holbein the Younger, due to their depiction in European Renaissance paintings.
The Holbein Gate was a monumental gateway across Whitehall in Westminster, constructed in 1531-2 in the English Gothic style.
Holbein stitch is a simple, reversible line embroidery stitch most commonly used in Blackwork embroidery and Assisi embroidery.
Holbeinesque jewellery includes pendants, brooches and earrings in the neo-Renaissance or Renaissance Revival style, and once again became fashionable in the 1860s.
Holker Hall (pronounced Hooker by some) is a privately owned country house located about 2 km to the southwest of the village of Cartmel, Cumbria, England, a location previously in the historic county of Lancashire.
Houghton Hall is a country house in the parish of Houghton in Norfolk, England.
The House of Tudor was an English royal house of Welsh origin, descended in the male line from the Tudors of Penmynydd.
Hugh Price (c. 1495 – 1574) was a Welsh lawyer and clergyman who was instrumental in the founding of Jesus College, Oxford.
Huis Bergh is a castle in 's-Heerenberg and is one of the largest castles in the Netherlands.
Humiliation is the abasement of pride, which creates mortification or leads to a state of being humbled or reduced to lowliness or submission.
Ian Woodner (January 25, 1903 - November 1, 1990) was an American real estate developer, artist and art collector.
Iconography, as a branch of art history, studies the identification, description, and the interpretation of the content of images: the subjects depicted, the particular compositions and details used to do so, and other elements that are distinct from artistic style.
An Iconophor, in graphic and print art, is a form of illustration (usually book illustration) characterized by the fact that the names of the objects represented in it start with a given letter.
Igor Golomstock (11 January 1929 - 12 July 2017) was a London-based Russian art historian.
Imagine is a wide-ranging arts series first broadcast on BBC One in 2003, hosted and executive produced by Alan Yentob.
In Praise of Folly, also translated as The Praise of Folly, (Latin: Stultitiae Laus or Moriae Encomium (Greek title: Morias enkomion (Μωρίας ἐγκώμιον); Dutch title: Lof der Zotheid) is an essay written in Latin in 1509 by Desiderius Erasmus of Rotterdam and first printed in June 1511. Inspired by previous works of the Italian humanist De Triumpho Stultitiae, it is a satirical attack on superstitions and other traditions of European society as well as on the Western Church. Erasmus revised and extended his work, which was originally written in the space of a week while sojourning with Sir Thomas More at More's house in Bucklersbury in the City of London. The title Moriae Encomium had a punning second meaning as In Praise of More. In Praise of Folly is considered one of the most notable works of the Renaissance and played an important role in the beginnings of the Protestant Reformation. "Although Erasmus himself would have denied it vehemently, later reformers found that In Praise of Folly had helped prepare the way for the Protestant Reformation.".
Innerpeffray Library was the first lending library in Scotland.
Insomniac is the fourth studio album by American punk rock band Green Day, released on October 10, 1995 by Reprise Records.
The Inventory of Jewels and Plate of Queen Elizabeth I of England in 1574 was published from manuscripts by Arthur Jefferies Collins in 1955.
Iron Acton is a village, civil parish and former manor in South Gloucestershire, England.
Jacob Faber or Jakob Faber, also known as the "Master IF" from the monogram on his prints, was a formschneider ("block-cutter") of woodcuts and metalcuts, engraver, designer of decorative prints (alphabets, borders etc.) and publisher.
Jakob Meyer zum Hasen (1482 in Basel – 1531 in Basel) was the bürgermeister of the city of Basel from 1516 to 1521.
James Bonar FRSE (1757–1821) was a Scottish lawyer and amateur astronomer.
Sir James Hamet Dunn, 1st Baronet (October 29, 1874 – January 1, 1956) was a Canadian financier and industrialist during the first half of the 20th century.
Jan Sanders van Hemessen (c. 1500 – c. 1566) was a leading Flemish Renaissance painter, belonging to the group of Italianizing Flemish painters called the Romanists, who were influenced by Italian Renaissance painting.
Jan van Belcamp (1610–1653) was a Flemish painter and copyist, active in England.
Jan van de Cappelle (or Joannes / van der / Capelle in various combinations; 25 January 1626 (baptized) – 22 December 1679 (buried)) was a Dutch Golden Age painter of seascapes and winter landscapes, also notable as an industrialist and art collector.
Jane Meutas (or Mewtas, or Mewtis, or Meautis, or Meautys) (c. 1517 – c. 1551) was an English lady of the Queen's privy chamber who became the wife of the courtier Peter Meutas (or Mewtas, etc.) Her name is sometimes given as Joan, and her maiden name was Astley.
Jane Small (c. 1518–1602) was a daughter of Christopher Pemberton, a Northamptonshire gentleman.
Jane Seymour (c. 150824 October 1537) was Queen of England from 1536 to 1537 as the third wife of King Henry VIII.
Jean De Bast (Brussels, 1883 – 1975) is a Belgian postage stamps draughtsman and engraver.
Jean de Dinteville (1504–1555) was a French diplomat.
Jeanette Zwingenberger (born 1962 in Memmingen) is a Paris-based independent art curator.
Joachim von Sandrart (12 May 1606 – 14 October 1688) was a German Baroque art-historian and painter, active in Amsterdam during the Dutch Golden Age.
Johann Ernst Gotzkowsky (21 November 1710 – 9 August 1775) was a Prussian merchant with a successful trade in trinkets, silk, taft, porcelain, grain and bills of exchange.
Johann Froben, in Latin: Johannes Frobenius (and combinations), (c. 1460 – 27 October 1527) was a famous printer, publisher and learned Renaissance humanist in Basel.
Johannes Vermeer (October 1632 – December 1675) was a Dutch painter who specialized in domestic interior scenes of middle-class life.
John Bettes the Elder (active c. 1531–1570) was an English artist whose few known paintings date from between about 1543 and 1550.
John Calvin (Jean Calvin; born Jehan Cauvin; 10 July 150927 May 1564) was a French theologian, pastor and reformer in Geneva during the Protestant Reformation.
John Carroll (born 1944) is Emeritus Professor of Sociology at La Trobe University in Melbourne Australia.
John Chamberlaine (1745 – 12 January 1812 in Paddington Green) was an antiquary and acted as keeper of George III's drawings, coins and medals from 1791 until his death in 1812.
John Colet (January 1467 – 16 September 1519) was an English churchman and educational pioneer.
John Crewe, 2nd Baron Crewe (bap. 1772 – 4 December 1835) was an English soldier and a peer.
John Fisher (c. 19 October 1469 – 22 June 1535), venerated by Roman Catholics as Saint John Fisher, was an English Catholic bishop, cardinal, and theologian.
Sir John Gage KG (28 October 1479 – 18 April 1556) was an English courtier during the Tudor period.
Sir John Godsalve (c. 1505 – 20 November 1556) of London and Norwich, Norfolk, was an English politician.
The John Hay Library is the second oldest library on the campus of Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island, United States.
John III the Peaceful, Duke of Cleves and Count of Mark (John III, Duke of Cleves; John I, Duke of Jülich-Berg; Johann III der Friedfertige, Herzog von Jülich-Kleve-Berg; 10 November 1490 – 6 February 1538 or 1539) was a son of John II, Duke of Cleves and Mathilde of Hesse, daughter of Henry III, Landgrave of Upper Hesse.
John Michael Wright (May 1617 – July 1694) was a portrait painter in the Baroque style.
Sir John More (c.1451–1530) was a London lawyer and later judge, notable for being the father of Thomas More, Henry VIII's Lord Chancellor.
John Poyntz (ca. 14851544) was an English courtier and politician, Member of Parliament for Devizes in 1529.
Sir John Seymour of Wulfhall in the parish of Great Bedwyn in the Savernake Forest, Wiltshire, Knight banneret (c. 1474 – 21 December 1536) was an English soldier and a courtier who served both Henry VII and Henry VIII.
John of Berry or John the Magnificent (French: Jean de Berry; 30 November 1340 – 15 June 1416) was Duke of Berry and Auvergne and Count of Poitiers and Montpensier.
Jonty Hurwitz (born 2 September 1969 in Johannesburg) is an artist, engineer and entrepreneur.
Josef Aloys Tichatschek (11 July 1807 – 18 January 1886), originally Ticháček, was a Bohemian opera singer highly regarded by Richard Wagner.
Joseph Heintz (or Heinz) the Elder (11 June 1564 – 15 October 1609) was a Swiss painter, draftsman and architect.
Jost de Negker (c. 1485–1544) was a cutter of woodcuts and also a printer and publisher of prints during the early 16th century, mostly in Augsburg, Germany.
Jules Semon Bache (November 9, 1861 – March 24, 1944) was an American banker, art collector and philanthropist.
Jules Bastien-Lepage (1 November 1848 – 10 December 1884) was a French painter closely associated with the beginning of naturalism, an artistic style that emerged from the later phase of the Realist movement.
Karl Woermann (4 July 1844 – 4 February 1933) was a German art historian and museum director.
"italic" ("Come, Holy Ghost, God and Lord") is a Lutheran hymn for Pentecost, with words written by Martin Luther based on "Veni Sancte Spiritus, reple tuorum corda fidelium".
Kris Lewis (born 1978) is an American contemporary realist artist from Jackson Township, New Jersey.
The Kunstmuseum Basel houses the largest and most significant public art collection in Switzerland, and is listed as a heritage site of national significance.
The Kunstmuseum Solothurn or Art Museum Solothurn is an art museum in the Swiss town Solothurn.
The Kupferstich-Kabinett (English: Collection of Prints, Drawings and Photographs) is part of the Staatliche Kunstsammlungen (State Art Collections) of Dresden, Germany.
Lais of Corinth by Hans Holbein the Younger portrays the famous Lais of Corinth, a courtesan of ancient Greece who charged a high price for her favours.
Lambeth Palace is the official London residence of the Archbishop of Canterbury in England, in north Lambeth, on the south bank of the River Thames, 400 yards south-east of the Palace of Westminster, which houses the Houses of Parliament, on the opposite bank.
Law and Gospel (or Law and Grace) is one of a number of thematically linked, allegorical panel paintings by Lucas Cranach the Elder from about 1529.
Léal Souvenir (also known as Timotheus or Portrait of a Man) is a small oil-on-oak panel portrait by the Early Netherlandish painter Jan van Eyck, dated 1432.
Leon Kelly (October 21, 1901 – June 28, 1982) was an American artist born in Philadelphia, PA.
Leonello d'Este (also spelled Lionello; 21 September 1407 – 1 October 1450) was Marquis of Ferrara and Duke of Modena and Reggio Emilia from 1441 to 1450.
Levina Teerlinc (1510s – 23 June 1576) was a Flemish Renaissance miniaturist who served as a painter to the English court of Henry VIII, Edward VI, Mary I and Elizabeth I. She was the most important miniaturist at the English court between Hans Holbein the Younger and Nicholas Hilliard.
The Lincoln College of Art was an educational institution devoted to the arts, based in the English city of Lincoln with its origins in the mid-nineteenth century.
This article lists architectural sculpture in the City of Westminster in central London.
This is an incomplete list of artists in the collection of the Mauritshuis, with the number of artworks represented, and sorted by century of birth.
The List of artists in the Metropolitan Museum of Art Guide is a list of the artists indexed in the Metropolitan Museum of Art museum guide.
This is an incomplete list of artists represented in the National Museum of Western Art, Tokyo.
This is a partial list of artists active in Britain, arranged chronologically (artists born in the same year should be arranged alphabetically within that year).
This is a list of named craters on Mercury, the innermost planet of the Solar System (for other features, see list of geological features on Mercury).
This is a list of German painters.
This is a list of notable Germans or German-speaking or -writing persons.
The List of graphic artists in the Web Gallery of Art is a list of the named artists in the Web Gallery of Art (WGA) whose works there comprise drawings, woodcuts, etchings, engravings, mezzotints, lithographs, and watercolours.
In Our Time is a discussion programme on the history of ideas; it has been hosted since 1998 by Melvyn Bragg on BBC Radio 4 in the United Kingdom.
This is a list of the highest known prices paid for paintings.
This list of museums in Essex, England contains museums which are defined for this context as institutions (including nonprofit organizations, government entities, and private businesses) that collect and care for objects of cultural, artistic, scientific, or historical interest and make their collections or related exhibits available for public viewing.
Please add names of notable painters in alphabetical order.
The List of painters in the Los Angeles County Museum of Art collections is a list of the artists indexed in the Los Angeles County Museum of Art website whose works in their collection were painted.
The List of painters in the National Gallery of Art is a list of the named artists in the National Gallery of Art whose works there comprise oil paintings, gouaches, tempera paintings, and pastels.
The List of painters in the Web Gallery of Art is a list of the named painters in the Web Gallery of Art (WGA).
Hans Holbein the Younger (c. 1497–1543) was a German artist and printmaker who worked in a Northern Renaissance style.
This is a list of people on postage stamps of Germany.
Before joining confederation five Canadian provinces issued their own stamps.
The following is a list of portrait drawings by Hans Holbein the Younger that are generally accepted as by his own hand.
Key to Techniques: En.
This is a list of notable people associated with the Renaissance.
Self-portraits in the Uffizi Gallery number over 1,600 and have been collected over the centuries by various owners of the Uffizi.
The following is a list of character from the Showtime television series The Tudors.
The Little Masters ("Kleinmeister" in German), were a group of German printmakers who worked in the first half of the 16th century, primarily in engraving.
Lost artworks are original pieces of art that credible sources indicate once existed but that cannot be accounted for in museums or private collections or are known to have been destroyed deliberately or accidentally, or neglected through ignorance and lack of connoisseurship.
Lucas Cranach the Elder (Lucas Cranach der Ältere, c. 1472 – 16 October 1553) was a German Renaissance painter and printmaker in woodcut and engraving.
Lucas Horenbout, often called Hornebolte in England (c.1490/1495–1544), was a Flemish artist who moved to England in the mid-1520s and worked there as "King's Painter" and court miniaturist to King Henry VIII from 1525 until his death.
The Luzerner Schilling (or Luzernerchronik, Lucerne chronicle) is an illuminated manuscript of 1513, containing the chronicle of the history of the Swiss Confederation written by Diebold Schilling the Younger of Lucerne.
In works of art, macabre is the quality of having a grim or ghastly atmosphere.
Manor House, 21 Soho Square is a Grade II listed building in the West End of London.
The historic manor of Iron Acton was a manor centred on the village of Iron Acton in Gloucestershire, England, situated about north-east of the centre of the City of Bristol.
Margaret à Barrow (1500–1560/69) was an English lady, well known for her learning.
Margaret Clement or Clements (1508–1570), née Giggs, was one of the most educated women of the Tudor era and the foster daughter of Sir Thomas More.
Lady Margaret Lee (née Wyatt) (1506(?) – 1543(?)) was a sister of the poet Thomas Wyatt, and a favourite of Queen Anne Boleyn, second wife of King Henry VIII of England.
Margaret Roper (1505–1544) was an English writer and translator.
Margaret Wotton, Marchioness of Dorset (1487–1541) was the second wife of Thomas Grey, 2nd Marquess of Dorset, and the mother of his children, including Henry Grey, 1st Duke of Suffolk, with whom she engaged in many quarrels during his minority over money and his allowance.
Margery Wentworth, also known as Margaret Wentworth (c. 1478 – 18 October 1550) was the wife of Sir John Seymour and the mother of Queen Jane Seymour, the third wife of King Henry VIII of England.
Marine art or maritime art is any form of figurative art (that is, painting, drawing, printmaking and sculpture) that portrays or draws its main inspiration from the sea.
Mark Warwick Fordham Speight (6 August 1965 – 7 April 2008) was an English television presenter and host of children's art programme SMart.
Lady Mary Brandon, Baroness Monteagle (2 June 1510 – between 1540/1544), was an English noblewoman, and the daughter of Charles Brandon, 1st Duke of Suffolk, by his second wife, Anne Browne.
Mary FitzRoy, Duchess of Richmond and Somerset (Howard; 1519 – 7 December 1557), born Lady Mary Howard, was the only daughter-in-law of King Henry VIII of England, being the wife of his only acknowledged illegitimate son, Henry FitzRoy, 1st Duke of Richmond and Somerset.
Mary Shelton (1510×15–1570/71) was one of the contributors to the Devonshire manuscript.
The Master of the Brandon Portrait or Portraits was an Early Netherlandish painter active about 1510–1530 in Bruges and at the court of Henry VIII in England.
The Master of the Mornauer Portrait was a 15th-century German portrait painter active in Bavaria or Tyrol about 1460–1488.
Mathematics and art are related in a variety of ways.
Matvei Vaisberg (Матві́й Семе́нович Ва́йсберг; Матве́й Семе́нович Ва́йсберг; born 28 December 1958) is a Ukrainian painter, graphic artist and book designer.
The Mauritshuis (Maurice House) is an art museum in The Hague, Netherlands.
Mavis Cheek (born 1948) is an English novelist who describes herself as one in a line of feminist, subversive women authors – with jokes.
009 | 8009 Béguin || || The word Béguin, or "flirtation" in English, gives rise to the vigorous dance of the French West Indies, the beguine.
A merchant is a person who trades in commodities produced by other people.
Metalcut was a relief printmaking technique, belonging to the category of old master prints.
Michael Clark (born 1 April 1954) is a contemporary British artist.
Michael Servetus (Miguel Serveto, Michel Servet), also known as Miguel Servet, Miguel Serveto, Michel Servet, Revés, or Michel de Villeneuve (29 September 1509 or 1511 – 27 October 1553), was a Spanish (then French) theologian, physician, cartographer, and Renaissance humanist.
Michael Sigismund Frank (1 June 1770 – 16 January 1847) was a Catholic artist and rediscoverer of the lost art of glass-painting.
The Mimara Museum (Muzej Mimara) is an art museum in the city of Zagreb, Croatia.
A miser is a person who is reluctant to spend, sometimes to the point of forgoing even basic comforts and some necessities, in order to hoard money or other possessions.
Moritz Thausing (3 June 1838 – 11 August 1884) was an Austrian art historian, and counts among the founders of the Vienna School of Art History.
The National Gallery is an art museum in Trafalgar Square in the City of Westminster, in Central London.
The National Portrait Gallery (NPG) is an art gallery in London housing a collection of portraits of historically important and famous British people.
The Nationality Rooms are a collection of 30 classrooms in the University of Pittsburgh's Cathedral of Learning depicting and donated by the national and ethnic groups that helped build the city of Pittsburgh.
Niccolò Billy (also called Nicolò Billy I) was an Italian engraver of the 18th century, active in Rome.
Nicholas Bourbon (1503 or 1505 - after 1550) was a French court preceptor and poet.
Nicholas Hilliard (c. 1547 – 7 January 1619) was an English goldsmith and limner best known for his portrait miniatures of members of the courts of Elizabeth I and James I of England.
Nicholas Kratzer (1487? – 1550) was a German mathematician, astronomer, and horologist.
Sir Nicholas Poyntz (1510—circa 28 November 1556) was a prominent English courtier during the latter part of Henry VIII's reign.
Nicolas Beaujon (1718–1786) was a wealthy French banker at the Court of King Louis XV.
Niklaus Manuel Deutsch (Niklaus Manuel, probably 1484 in Bern – 28 April 1530, Bern), was a Swiss artist, writer, mercenary and Reformed politician.
Noli me tangere is the Latin version of a phrase spoken, according to John 20:17, by Jesus to Mary Magdalene when she recognized him after his resurrection.
Nostell Priory is a Palladian house located in Nostell, near Crofton close to Wakefield, West Yorkshire, England, approached by the Doncaster road from Wakefield.
Sleeping Venus'' (c. 1510), Dresden, Gemäldegalerie Alte Meister. In art history, "Old Master" (or "old master"), Christies.com.
An old master print is a work of art produced by a printing process within the Western tradition.
Carpets of Middle-Eastern origin, either from Anatolia, Persia, Armenia, Azerbaijan, the Levant, the Mamluk state of Egypt or Northern Africa, were used as decorative features in Western European paintings from the 14th century onwards. More depictions of Oriental carpets in Renaissance painting survive than actual carpets produced before the 17th century, though the number of these known has increased in recent decades. Therefore, comparative art-historical research has from its onset in the late 19th century relied on carpets represented in datable European paintings.
Sir Osbert Lancaster, CBE (4 August 1908 – 27 July 1986) was an English cartoonist, architectural historian, stage designer and author.
Oskar Zwintscher (2 May 1870, Leipzig – 12 February 1916, Dresden) was a German painter.
Oswald Myconius (1488, Lucerne – 14 October 1552, Basel) was Swiss Protestant theologian and Protestant reformer.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to drawing and drawings.
Paddington is an area within the City of Westminster, in central London.
The Palace of Whitehall (or Palace of White Hall) at Westminster, Middlesex, was the main residence of the English monarchs from 1530 until 1698, when most of its structures, except for Inigo Jones's Banqueting House of 1622, were destroyed by fire.
The Palazzo Barberini (Barberini Palace) is a 17th-century palace in Rome, facing the Piazza Barberini in Rione Trevi.
A panel painting is a painting made on a flat panel made of wood, either a single piece, or a number of pieces joined together.
The Paradise Theater, formerly Loew's Paradise Theatre, is a movie palace-type theater located at 2403 Grand Concourse in Bronx, New York.
A partlet or partlett is a fashion accessory of the sixteenth century.
The Pearls of the Crown (Les Perles de la couronne) is a 1937 French comedy film of historically-based fiction by Sacha Guitry who plays four roles in it (many of the other performers play multiple roles, as well).
A peddler, in British English pedlar, also known as a canvasser, chapman, cheapjack, hawker, higler, huckster, monger, or solicitor, is a traveling vendor of goods.
Sir Peter Paul Rubens (28 June 1577 – 30 May 1640) was a Flemish artist.
Petrus Apianus (April 16, 1495 – April 21, 1552), also known as Peter Apian, Peter Bennewitz, and Peter Bienewitz was a German humanist, known for his works in mathematics, astronomy and cartography.
The parable of the Pharisee and the Publican (or the Pharisee and the Tax Collector) is a parable of Jesus that appears in the Gospel of Luke.
Sir Philip Hoby (also Hobby or Hobbye) (1505 – 31 May 1558) was a 16th-century English Ambassador to the Holy Roman Empire and Flanders.
Philip Melanchthon (born Philipp Schwartzerdt; 16 February 1497 – 19 April 1560) was a German Lutheran reformer, collaborator with Martin Luther, the first systematic theologian of the Protestant Reformation, intellectual leader of the Lutheran Reformation, and an influential designer of educational systems.
Pietro Annigoni completed a number of portraits of Queen Elizabeth II between 1954 and 1972.
Plate armor is a historical type of personal body armour made from iron or steel plates, culminating in the iconic suit of armour entirely encasing the wearer.
Pluto (Latin: Plūtō; Πλούτων) was the ruler of the underworld in classical mythology.
A portrait miniature is a miniature portrait painting, usually executed in gouache, watercolour, or enamel.
Portrait Miniature of Margaret Roper is a painting by the German artist and printmaker Hans Holbein the Younger created between 1535–36, and today held in the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York.
Portrait of a Lady with a Squirrel and a Starling is a 1526–28 oil and tempera on oak portrait by Hans Holbein the Younger.
The Portrait of a Man is an early work by the Italian Renaissance painter Raphael.
Portrait of Christina of Denmark was painted with oil on oak panel by Hans Holbein the Younger in 1538.
Portrait of Erasmus is a late period 1526 woodcut engraving by the German artist Albrecht Dürer.
Hans Holbein the Younger painted the Portrait of Erasmus of Rotterdam several times, and his paintings were much copied, at the time and later.
Portrait of Georg Giese is a 1532 portrait by Hans Holbein the Younger, now in the Gemäldegalerie, Berlin.
Portrait of Henry VIII is a lost work by Hans Holbein the Younger depicting Henry VIII.
Portrait of Maria Portinari is a small c. 1470–72 tempera and oil on wood painting by Hans Memling.
Portrait of Monsieur Bertin is an 1832 oil-on-canvas painting by Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres.
Portrait of Nicolaus Kratzer is a 1528 half-length oil on canvas portrait by Hans Holbein the Younger.
The Portrait of Perugino is a portrait of the Italian Renaissance artist Perugino attributed to his pupil Raphael or to Lorenzo di Credi.
The Portrait of Sir Richard Southwell is a painting by the German Renaissance master Hans Holbein the Younger, executed around 1536-1537.
Portrait of Sir Thomas More is an oak panel painting commissioned in 1527 of Thomas More by the German artist and printmaker Hans Holbein the Younger, now in the Frick Collection in New York.
The Portrait of Thomas Cromwell is a small oil painting by the German and Swiss artist Hans Holbein the Younger, and is usually dated c. 1532-4, when Cromwell was around 48 years old.
Portrait painting is a genre in painting, where the intent is to depict a human subject.
The portraiture of Elizabeth I of England illustrates the evolution of English royal portraits in the Early Modern period from the representations of simple likenesses to the later complex imagery used to convey the power and aspirations of the state, as well as of the monarch at its head.
Pouncing is an art technique used for transferring an image from one surface to another.
The Prince William V Gallery is an art gallery on the Buitenhof in The Hague that currently shares an entrance with the Gevangenpoort museum.
Although the Reformation was a religious movement, it also had a strong impact on all other aspects of life: marriage and family, education, the humanities and sciences, the political and social order, the economy, and the arts.
Protestantism is the second largest form of Christianity with collectively more than 900 million adherents worldwide or nearly 40% of all Christians.
Quentin Massys (Quinten Matsijs) (1466–1530) was a Belgian painter in the Flemish tradition and a founder of the Antwerp school.
Ralph Nicholson Wornum (1812–1877) was an English artist, art historian and administrator.
Sir Ralph Sadler PC, Knight banneret (1507 – 30 March 1587; also spelled Sadleir, Sadlier) was an English statesman, who served Henry VIII as Privy Councillor, Secretary of State and ambassador to Scotland.
Reaktion Books is an independent book publisher based in Islington, London, England.
The Protestant Reformation in Switzerland was promoted initially by Huldrych Zwingli, who gained the support of the magistrate (Mark Reust) and population of Zürich in the 1520s.
Remigius van Leemput, known in England simply as Remee, (19 December 1607 – 4 November 1675) was a Flemish portrait painter, copyist, collector and art dealer mainly active in England.
Contributions to painting and architecture have been especially rich.
Renaissance Humanism came much later to Germany and Northern Europe in general than to Italy, and when it did, it encountered some resistance from the scholastic theology which reigned at the universities.
Renée of Bourbon, Duchess of Lorraine also called, Renée, Lady of Mercœur, (1494 – 26 May 1539), was a Duchess consort of Lorraine.
Richard Dalton (c.1715–1791) was an English draughtsman, engraver, and royal librarian.
Sir Richard Lyster (c. 1480 – 14 March 1554) was an English judge and Chief Justice of the King's Bench.
Sir Richard Southwell PC (c. 1502/1503 – 11 January 1564) was an English Privy Councillor.
Rick Tulka (born Brooklyn, New York) is an illustrator and caricaturist whose work has appeared in ''Mad'' magazine since 1988.
Robert Beaumont (died 1567) was Master of Trinity College Cambridge from 1561 to 1567 and twice Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge (1564, 1566).
Major Robert Ernest Cheesman CBE (1878, Ashford, Kent – 13 February 1962) was an English military officer, explorer and ornithologist.
Sir Robert Poyntz (died 1520), lord of the manor of Iron Acton in Gloucestershire, was a supporter of the future King Henry VII at the Battle of Bosworth in 1485.
Roger de Piles (7 October 1635 – 5 April 1709) was a French painter, engraver, art critic and diplomat.
Roger de Piles's L'Abrégé de la vie des peintres...avec un traité du peintre parfait (The Art of Painting and the Lives of the Painters), was a major art biography of painters.
The role of Christianity in civilization has been intricately intertwined with the history and formation of Western society.
Rolf on Art was a British Art television series made by the BBC.
Rory Lewis (born 5 October 1982 in Chester, England, United Kingdom) is a British photographer known for his celebrity Portrait Photography.
The Roswell Museum and Art Center is located in Roswell, New Mexico, United States, and features exhibits about the art and history of the American Southwest.
Rowland Lockey (c. 1565–1616) was an English painter and goldsmith.
The Royal Collection is the art collection of the British Royal Family and the largest private art collection in the world.
The Royal Entry, also known by various names, including Triumphal Entry, Joyous Entry, consisted of the ceremonies and festivities accompanying a formal entry by a ruler or his representative into a city in the Middle Ages and Early Modern Period in Europe.
Saint Paul's Abbey in Lavanttal (Stift St.) is a Benedictine monastery established in 1091 near the present-day market town of Sankt Paul im Lavanttal in the Austrian state of Carinthia.
The São Paulo Museum of Art (Museu de Arte de São Paulo, or MASP) is an art museum located on Paulista Avenue in the city of São Paulo, Brazil.
The Schaulager is a museum in Newmünchenstein, a sub-district of Münchenstein in the canton of Basel-Country, Switzerland.
Het Schilder-Boeck or Schilderboek is a book written by the Flemish writer and painter Karel van Mander first published in 1604 in Haarlem in the Dutch Republic, where van Mander resided.
The Scottish National Gallery (formerly the National Gallery of Scotland) is the national art gallery of Scotland.
Sebastian Münster (20 January 1488 – 26 May 1552) was a German cartographer, cosmographer, and a Christian Hebraist scholar.
Self-Portrait (or Self-Portrait at Twenty-Eight) is a painting on wood panel by the German Renaissance artist Albrecht Dürer.
The Self-portrait is a small drawing by the German Renaissance artist and printmaker Hans Holbein the Younger, completed around 1542-1543, and housed in the Uffizi, Florence.
Seven Percent Solution was an American rock band formed in Austin, Texas who played psychedelic atmospheric rock during 1992–2003.
Shapur I (𐭱𐭧𐭯𐭥𐭧𐭥𐭩; New Persian: rtl), also known as Shapur I the Great, was the second shahanshah (king of kings) of the Sasanian Empire.
Simpson's Manor, or Simpson's Place, was a moated medieval manor house in Bromley, Kent, England, with evidence of habitation going back to the reign of Edward I (r. 1272–1307).
Sir John Shelton (1476/7 – 1539), courtier, of Shelton near Norwich, Norfolk, England, was, through his marriage, an uncle of Henry VIII's second wife, Anne Boleyn.
Sir Thomas More and Family is a lost painting by Hans Holbein the Younger, painted circa 1527 and known from a number of surviving copies.
A skeleton is a type of physically manifested undead often found in fantasy, gothic and horror fiction, and mythical art.
The Solothurn Madonna is a 1522 painting produced by Hans Holbein the Younger in Basel.
A sonnet is a poem in a specific form which originated in Italy; Giacomo da Lentini is credited with its invention.
Splendor Solis ("The Splendour of the Sun") is a well-known colorful alchemical text.
St Andrew Undershaft is a Church of England church in the City of London, the historic nucleus and modern financial centre of London.
St James's Palace is the most senior royal palace in the United Kingdom.
St Katharine Cree is a Church of England church in the Aldgate ward of the City of London, on the north side of Leadenhall Street near Leadenhall Market.
The Steelyard, from the Middle Low German Stalhof, was the main trading base (kontor) of the Hanseatic League in London during 15th and 16th centuries.
Stefan Lochner (the Dombild Master or Master Stefan; c. 1410 – late 1451) was a German painter working in the late "soft style" of the International Gothic.
Stefano Ticozzi (1762-1836) was an Italian art historian.
Stowe House is a grade I listed country house in Stowe, Buckinghamshire, England.
This is a list of the etymology of street names in the London district of Belgravia.
Susanna(h) Hornebolt or Horenbout (1503–c.1554) was the first known female artist in England, HistoryofWomen.org (Helena Wojtczak).
Swabians (Schwaben, singular Schwabe) are an ethnic German people who are native to or have ancestral roots in the cultural and linguistic region of Swabia, which is now mostly divided between the modern states of Baden-Württemberg and Bavaria, in southwest Germany.
The Swiss dagger (Schweizerdolch) is a distinctive type of dagger used in Switzerland and by Swiss mercenaries during the 16th century.
Swiss mercenaries (Reisläufer) were notable for their service in foreign armies, especially the armies of the Kings of France, throughout the Early Modern period of European history, from the Later Middle Ages into the Age of the European Enlightenment.
Thomas Barlow Walker (February 1, 1840 – July 28, 1928) was a highly successful American businessperson who acquired timber in Minnesota and California and became an art collector.
Tate Etc. is an arts magazine produced within Britain's Tate organisation of arts and museums.
The German Academy of the Noble Arts of Architecture, Sculpture and Painting, or Teutsche Academie, refers to a comprehensive dictionary of art by Joachim von Sandrart published in the late 17th century.
The Ambassadors (1533) is a painting by Hans Holbein the Younger.
The Bellelli Family, also known as Family Portrait, is an oil painting on canvas by Edgar Degas (1834–1917), painted ca.
The Body of the Dead Christ in the Tomb is an oil and tempera on limewood painting created by the German artist and printmaker Hans Holbein the Younger between 1520–22.
The Green Table is a ballet by the German choreographer Kurt Jooss and his most popular work, depicting the futility of peace negotiations of the 1930s.
The Idiot (pre-reform Russian: Идіотъ; post-reform Idiót) is a novel by the 19th-century Russian author Fyodor Dostoevsky.
The Private Life of Henry VIII is a 1933 British film, directed and co-produced by Alexander Korda and starring Charles Laughton, Robert Donat, Merle Oberon and Elsa Lanchester.
The Six Wives of Henry VIII is a series of six television plays produced by the BBC and first transmitted between 1 January and 5 February 1970.
The Six Wives of Henry VIII is a 2001 documentary miniseries about the wives of King Henry VIII presented by historian David Starkey from historic locations with added re-enactments.
The Stoic is a novel by Theodore Dreiser, first published in 1947.
The Story of Civilization, by husband and wife Will and Ariel Durant, is an eleven-volume set of books covering Western history for the general reader.
The Tiger and the Horse is a three-act play by Robert Bolt, written in 1960.
The Tudors is a historical fiction television series set primarily in the 16th-century Kingdom of England, created and entirely written by Michael Hirst and produced for the American premium cable television channel Showtime.
Thomas Bewick (c. 11 August 1753 – 8 November 1828) was an English engraver and natural history author.
Thomas Cranmer (2 July 1489 – 21 March 1556) was a leader of the English Reformation and Archbishop of Canterbury during the reigns of Henry VIII, Edward VI and, for a short time, Mary I. He helped build the case for the annulment of Henry's marriage to Catherine of Aragon, which was one of the causes of the separation of the English Church from union with the Holy See.
Thomas Cromwell, 1st Earl of Essex (1485 – 28 July 1540) was an English lawyer and statesman who served as chief minister to King Henry VIII of England from 1532 to 1540.
Thomas Howard, 21st Earl of Arundel KG, (7 July 1586 – 4 October 1646) was a prominent English courtier during the reigns of King James I and King Charles I, but he made his name as a Grand Tourist and art collector rather than as a politician.
Thomas Howard, 3rd Duke of Norfolk (1473 – 25 August 1554) (Earl of Surrey from 1514), was a prominent Tudor politician.
Thomas Müntzer (December 1489 – 27 May 1525) was a German preacher and radical theologian of the early Reformation whose opposition to both Luther and the Roman Catholic Church led to his open defiance of late-feudal authority in central Germany.
Sir Thomas More (7 February 14786 July 1535), venerated in the Catholic Church as Saint Thomas More, was an English lawyer, social philosopher, author, statesman, and noted Renaissance humanist.
Thomas Vaux, 2nd Baron Vaux of Harrowden KB (25 April 1509 – October 1556), English poet, was the eldest son of Nicholas Vaux, 1st Baron Vaux and his second wife, Anne Green, daughter of Sir Thomas Green, Lord of Nortons Green, and Joan Fogge.
Thomas Vicary (c. 1490—1561) was an early English physician, surgeon and anatomist.
Thomas Wriothesley, 1st Earl of Southampton (21 December 1505 – 30 July 1550), KG was an English peer, secretary of state, Lord Chancellor and Lord High Admiral.
Sir Thomas Wyatt (1503 – 11 October 1542) was a 16th-century English politician, ambassador, and lyric poet credited with introducing the sonnet to English literature.
Thornage is a village and a civil parish in the English county of Norfolk.
The Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum (in Spanish, the Museo Thyssen-Bornemisza, named after its founder), or simply the Thyssen, is an art museum in Madrid, Spain, located near the Prado Museum on one of city's main boulevards.
This page indexes the individual year in art pages; see also Art periods.
Tobias Stimmer (7 April 1539 – 4 January 1584) was a Swiss painter and illustrator.
The Toledo Museum of Art is an internationally known art museum located in the Old West End neighborhood of Toledo, Ohio, United States.
The torquetum or turquet is a medieval astronomical instrument designed to take and convert measurements made in three sets of coordinates: Horizon, equatorial, and ecliptic.
Trethurffe is an historic estate in the parish of Ladock, near Truro, in Cornwall.
The Tribuna of the Uffizi (1772–1778) by Johan Zoffany is a painting of the north-east section of the Tribuna room in the Uffizi in Florence, Italy.
The Triumphs of Caesar are a series of nine large paintings created by the Italian Renaissance artist Andrea Mantegna between 1484 and 1492 for the Gonzaga Ducal Palace, Mantua.
William Tudor Wilkinson (December 18, 1879 – April 22, 1969), known as Tudor Wilkinson, was an American art collector and amateur art dealer who married "the loveliest showgirl in the world", gave Hermann Göring a painting in exchange for his wife's freedom from an internment camp, and stored weapons and radio equipment for the French resistance during the Second World War.
Uşak is a city in the interior part of the Aegean Region of Turkey.
The United States Academic Decathlon (USAD) is an academic competition for high school students in the United States.
Ursus of Solothurn was a 3rd-century Roman Christian venerated as a saint.
Uşak carpets, Ushak carpets or Oushak Carpets (Uşak Kilimi) are Turkish carpets that use a particular family of designs, called by convention after the city of Uşak, Turkey – one of the larger towns in Western Anatolia, which was a major center of rug production from the early days of the Ottoman Empire, into the early 20th century (although these patterns were woven in other regions also).
Valerian (Publius Licinius Valerianus Augustus; 193/195/200260 or 264), also known as Valerian the Elder, was Roman Emperor from 253 to 260 CE.
Vanora Bennett (born 1962) is a British author and award-winning journalist.
Vääna (Feyena, Faehna, Fähna) is a village in Harku Parish, Harju County in northern Estonia.
Venus and Amor (also known as Venus and Cupid) is a c. 1524 painting by the German painter and printmaker Hans Holbein the Younger, conserved in the Kunstmuseum Basel, Switzerland.
The Victoria and Albert Museum (often abbreviated as the V&A) in London is the world's largest museum of decorative arts and design, housing a permanent collection of over 2.3 million objects.
Viscosity printing is a multi-color printmaking technique that incorporates principles of relief printing and intaglio printing.
The visual arts are art forms such as ceramics, drawing, painting, sculpture, printmaking, design, crafts, photography, video, filmmaking, and architecture.
Waleria Tarnowska (December 9, 1782, – November 23, 1849) was a Polish painter known for miniatures, numerous portraits, religious paintings and drawings.
The Walhalla is a hall of fame that honors laudable and distinguished people in German history – "politicians, sovereigns, scientists and artists of the German tongue";Official Guide booklet, 2002, p. 3 thus the celebrities honored are drawn from Greater Germany, a wider area than today's Germany, and even as far away as Britain in the case of several Anglo-Saxons who are honored.
Colonel Walter Horace Samuel, 2nd Viscount Bearsted MC (13 March 1882 – 8 November 1948) was a British peer and former Chairman of the Shell Transport and Trading Company.
The history of Western painting represents a continuous, though disrupted, tradition from antiquity until the present time.
The wild man (also wildman, or "wildman of the woods") is a mythical figure that appears in the artwork and literature of medieval Europe, comparable to the satyr or faun type in classical mythology and to Silvanus, the Roman god of the woodlands.
Wilhelm Gottlieb Becker (4 November 1753, in Oberkallenberg in Saxony – 3 June 1813, in Dresden) was a German art historian, numismatist, and author.
Wilhelm Maria Hubertus Leibl (October 23, 1844 – December 4, 1900) was a German realist painter of portraits and scenes of peasant life.
Wilhelm von Bode (10 December 1845 – 1 March 1929) was a German art historian and curator.
Wilhelm von Kaulbach (15 October 1805 in Bad Arolsen, Waldeck – 7 April 1874) was a German painter, noted mainly as a muralist, but also as a book illustrator.
William Aglionby (c.1642–1705) was an English physician, known also as an art historian, translator and diplomat.
Sir William Butts (c. 1486 – 22 November 1545) was a member of King Henry VIII of England's court and served as the King's physician.
William Carey, of Aldenham, in Hertfordshire (– 22 June 1528) was a courtier and favourite of King Henry VIII of England.
William Coupon (born December 3, 1952 in New York City) is an American photographer, known principally for his formal painterly backdrop portraits of tribal people, politicians and celebrities.
William Drury (floruit 1641) was an English dramatist.
William FitzWilliam, 1st Earl of Southampton, KG (c.1490, Aldwark, North Riding of Yorkshire – 15 October 1542, Newcastle upon Tyne), English courtier and soldier, was the third son of Sir Thomas FitzWilliam of Aldwark and Lady Lucy Neville, daughter of John Neville, 1st Marquess of Montagu.
William Henry Powis (1808–1836) was an English wood-engraver.
William Holl the Younger (February 1807 in Plaistow, Essex – 30 January 1871) was an English portrait and figure engraver, noted for his book illustrations.
William Larkin (early 1580s – 1619) was an English painter active from 1609 until his death in 1619, known for his iconic portraits of members of the court of James I of England which capture in brilliant detail the opulent layering of textiles, embroidery, lace, and jewellery characteristic of fashion in the Jacobean era, as well as representing numerous fine examples of oriental carpets in Renaissance painting.
William (or Guillim) Scrots (or Scrotes or Stretes) (active 1537–1553) was a painter of the Tudor court and an exponent of the Mannerist style of painting in the Netherlands.
Sir William Sharington (born in around 1495, died before 6 July 1553) was an English courtier of the time of Henry VIII, master and embezzler of the Bristol Mint, member of parliament, conspirator, and High Sheriff of Wiltshire.
William Strang RA (13 February 1859 – 12 April 1921) was a Scottish painter and engraver, notable for illustrating the works of Bunyan, Coleridge and Kipling.
William "Billy" Suhr (b. March 31, 1896 Kreuzberg (Ahr) – d. January 19, 1984 Mt. Kisco, NY) was an American art conservator who led the conservation department of the Frick Collection from 1935 to 1977.
William Warham (c. 1450 – 22 August 1532) was the Archbishop of Canterbury from 1503 to his death.
Wilton House is an English country house at Wilton near Salisbury in Wiltshire.
Wiseton is a small village and country estate in Clayworth Parish, Nottinghamshire, England, situated between the villages of Gringley-on-the-Hill and Everton, approximately southeast of Bawtry and west of Gainsborough.
Woburn Abbey occupying the east of the village of Woburn, Bedfordshire, England, is a country house, the family seat of the Duke of Bedford.
The wordless novel is a narrative genre that uses sequences of captionless pictures to tell a story.
The looting of Polish cultural artifacts during World War II was carried out by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union side by side after the invasion of Poland of 1939.
The Worshipful Company of Barbers is one of the Livery Companies of the City of London, and ranks 17th in precedence.
The Yale Center for British Art at Yale University in downtown New Haven, Connecticut, houses the largest and most comprehensive collection of British art outside the United Kingdom.
100 Great Paintings is a British television series broadcast in 1980 on BBC 2, devised by Edwin Mullins.
14 Prince's Gate is the building at the east end of a terrace overlooking Hyde Park in Kensington Road, Westminster, London.
The decade of the 1490s in art involved some significant events.
Fashion in the period 1500–1550 in Western Europe is marked by voluminous clothing worn in an abundance of layers (one reaction to the cooling temperatures of the Little Ice Age, especially in Northern Europe and the British Isles).
Events from the 1520s in England.
The year 1521 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1522 in art involves various significant events.
The year 1523 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1524 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1526 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1527 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1527 in science and technology included a number of events, some of which are listed here.
The year 1528 in art involved some significant events and new works.
Events from the 1530s in England.
The year 1532 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1533 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1535 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1536 in art involved some significant events and new works.
A summary of the events, works and notable births and deaths relating to 1537 in art.
The year 1538 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The year 1539 in art involved some significant events and new works.
This articles provides a summary of events relating to the year 1540 in art. Occurrences include the birth of Denis Calvaert and the completion of Hans Holbein the Younger's Portrait of Henry VIII. .
Year 1543 (MDXLIII) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.
The year 1543 in art involved some significant events and new works.
The 16th century begins with the Julian year 1501 and ends with either the Julian or the Gregorian year 1600 (depending on the reckoning used; the Gregorian calendar introduced a lapse of 10 days in October 1582).
Events from the year 1752 in art.
Giovanni Holbein, Hans Holbein The Younger, Hans Holbein der Juengere, Hans Holbein der Jungere, Hans Holbein der Jüngere, Hans Holbein le Jeune, Hans Holbein the younger, Hans Holbein, Jr., Hans Holbein, the Younger, Hans, the Younger Holbein, Holbein, Hans, The Younger Holbein Hans.