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Hans Memling Saint John the Baptist oil painting


Saint John the Baptist
Painting ID::  26713
Hans Memling
Saint John the Baptist
mk52 c.1475 Left wing of a triptych, oil on wood 71.1x30cm National Gallery,London

   
   
     

Hans Memling The Nativity,The Adoration of the Magi,The Presentation in the Temple oil painting


The Nativity,The Adoration of the Magi,The Presentation in the Temple
Painting ID::  28695
Hans Memling
The Nativity,The Adoration of the Magi,The Presentation in the Temple
mk61 Oil on panel 95x63cm

   
   
     

Hans Memling The Adoration of the Magi oil painting


The Adoration of the Magi
Painting ID::  28696
Hans Memling
The Adoration of the Magi
mk61 Oil on panel 95x145cm

   
   
     

Hans Memling Portrait of a Man in a Landscap oil painting


Portrait of a Man in a Landscap
Painting ID::  29821
Hans Memling
Portrait of a Man in a Landscap
mk67 Oil on panel 22 7/16x16 9/16in Uffizi,Gallery

   
   
     

Hans Memling Last Judgement oil painting


Last Judgement
Painting ID::  30434
Hans Memling
Last Judgement
mk68 Oil on wood,central panel 7'4x5' 3 1/2" Gdansk,Pomorskie Museum 1467-1471

   
   
     

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     Hans Memling
     Netherlandish Northern Renaissance Painter, ca.1435-1494 Born in Seligenstadt, near Frankfurt in the Middle Rhein region, it is believed that Memling served his apprenticeship at Mainz or Cologne, and later worked in the Netherlands under Rogier van der Weyden (c. 1455?C1460). He then went to Bruges around 1465. There is an apocryphical story that he was a wounded at the Battle of Nancy, sheltered and cured by the Hospitallers at Bruges, and that to show his gratitude he refused payment for a picture he had painted for them. Memling did indeed paint for the Hospitallers, but he painted several pictures for them, in 1479 and 1480, and it is likely that he was known to his patrons of St John, prior to the Battle of Nancy. Memling is connected with military operations only in a distant sense. His name appears on a list of subscribers to the loan which was raised by Maximilian I of Austria, to defend against hostilities towards France in 1480. In 1477, when he was incorrectly claimed to have been killed, he was under contract to create an altarpiece for the gild-chapel of the booksellers of Bruges. This altarpiece, under the name of the Seven Griefs of Mary, is now in the Gallery of Turin. It is one of the fine creations of his more mature period. It is not inferior in any way to those of 1479 in the hospital of St. John, which for their part are hardly less interesting as illustrative of the master's power than The Last Judgment which can be found since the 1470s in the St. Mary's Church, Gda??sk. Critical opinion has been unanimous in assigning this altarpiece to Memling. This affirms that Memling was a resident and a skilled artist at Bruges in 1473; for the Last Judgment was undoubtedly painted and sold to a merchant at Bruges, who shipped it there on board of a vessel bound to the Mediterranean, which was captured by Danzig privateer Paul Beneke in that very year. This purchase of his pictures by an agent of the Medici demonstrates that he had a considerable reputation.

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     | Frederick richard pickersgill,R.A. | anders trulson | Paul de Vos |


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