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made me anticipate the possibility that he lived much longer, but the authorship of the drawing proves to be questionable. In this article I will present the known facts of the artist’s life and try to reconstruct his movements. This is followed by a discussion of works by or attributed to Willem

In: Oud Holland – Journal for Art of the Low Countries
Author: Tiziana Andina

representation, where the idea of a divinity appearing on stage and revealing itself through the bodies of those who venerate it publicly gives way to the idea of a divinity who is evoked through the capacity for representation of actors—actors who do not bring the divinity to life through their bodies but

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In: Brill Research Perspectives in Art and Law
Author: Barbara Haeger

for living one's life, because they believed that man could be per- 139 fected by following Christ and living in accord- ance with His teachings (J. Bruyn, Rembrandts keuze van bijhelse onderwerpen, Utrecht 1959, p. 12). As a result of these changes in exegesis, what Je- romc called the mystical

In: Oud Holland – Journal for Art of the Low Countries

. Juvenal’s criticism is not directed solely against the wealthy. He satirizes everyone who is so concerned with their worldly possessions that they go through life in a state of fear. Bosch’s traveler is not rich, but neither is he poor. Th e cumbersome pack on his back is large, he is fully clothed, a

In: Oud Holland – Journal for Art of the Low Countries
Author: Thomas Dreier

’s critique of pictures to an understanding of images as not just inanimate objects, but independent subjects with a life of their own, viewers have remained suspicious of images. This holds even true after the “iconic”, “pictorial” or “visualistic” turn. 1 The reason for this continuing scepticism seems to

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Art and Law
Author: Peter Goodrich

imperium and living mouth of law – viva vox iuris , or in Bacon’s phrase, anima legis , meaning that it is the sovereign who brings the dead letters of law to life. 75 This division of foreground and vista, power and view is also a depiction of exterior and interior. The eye can pan out but it also then

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Art and Law

highly-stylish Burgun- dian court enjoyed this device of comparing a living personnage to some well- known past hero or heroine, and both Philip's and Isabelle's features were repeatedly so used." Jan himself may have included a disquised portrait of Cardinal Albergati in the disputed St. Jerome iya his

In: Oud Holland – Journal for Art of the Low Countries
Author: Eric Ziolkowski

as a hallmark of human life. Together with reasoning and tool-making, which underlie the concepts of homo sapiens and homo faber , the religious and literary capacities alike are considered definitive aspects of human life—hence the term homo religiosus , coined by the British anthropologist R. R

In: Religion and Literature: History and Method

complicating and playing with it, but other experiences (not necessarily in the context of art) can also allow for a great variety of insight. Are SeIns , prediction errors or disfluency of processing aversive in everyday life (not always motivating exploration of potentially rewarding insights)? Seeing

In: Art & Perception
Author: Angela Condello

perspective of the singular artwork and jurisprudential case. Such a way of approaching normativity is familiar to the Western tradition of thought since the emergence of the first exemplary narratives, among which the life of Christ constitutes a paradigm of reference. Jesus Christ embodies a normativity

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Art and Law