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Philips Koninck Wide River Landscape oil painting


Wide River Landscape
Painting ID::  2233
Philips Koninck
Wide River Landscape
Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York

   
   
     

Philips Koninck Dutch Landscape Viewed from the Dunes oil painting


Dutch Landscape Viewed from the Dunes
Painting ID::  10206
Philips Koninck
Dutch Landscape Viewed from the Dunes
1664 Oil on canvas 122 x 165 cm Gemaldegalerie Dresden

   
   
     

Philips Koninck An Extensive Landscape with a Hawking Party oil painting


An Extensive Landscape with a Hawking Party
Painting ID::  10207
Philips Koninck
An Extensive Landscape with a Hawking Party
Oil on canvas, 132 x 160 cm National Gallery London

   
   
     

Philips Koninck An Extensive Landscape with a Road by a Ruin oil painting


An Extensive Landscape with a Road by a Ruin
Painting ID::  10209
Philips Koninck
An Extensive Landscape with a Road by a Ruin
1655Oil on canvas 137,4 x 167,3 cm National Gallery, London

   
   
     

Philips Koninck Village on a Hill (mk08) oil painting


Village on a Hill (mk08)
Painting ID::  21785
Philips Koninck
Village on a Hill (mk08)
1651 Oil on canvas 61x83cm Winterthur,Sammlung Reinhart

   
   
     

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     Philips Koninck
     1619-1688 Dutch Philips Koninck Gallery Little is known of his history except that he was said to be a pupil of Rembrandt, whose influence is to be seen in much of his work. He painted chiefly broad, sunny landscapes, full of space, light and atmosphere; they are seen from a high perspective, allowing a prominent view of the sky. Portraits by him, somewhat in the manner of Rembrandt, also exist (e.g. see Joost van den Vondel); there are examples of these in the galleries at Copenhagen and Oslo. Of his landscapes, the principal are View at the mouth of a river at the Hague, with a slightly larger replica in the National Gallery, London; Woodland border and countryside (with figures by Adriaen van de Velde) at Amsterdam; and landscapes in Brussels, Florence (the Uffizi), Berlin and Cologne. Koninck, a prosperous businessman, appears to have painted few pictures during the last decade of his life. Several of his works have been falsely attributed to Rembrandt and many more to his namesake and fellow townsman Salomon de Koninck (1609-1656), also a disciple of Rembrandt, whose paintings and etchings consist mainly of portraits and biblical scenes. Both of these painters are to be distinguished from David Koninck (1636?-1687), also known as Rammelaar. David Koninck was born in Antwerp and studied there under Jan Fyt. He later settled in Rome, where he is stated to have died in 1687; this, however, is doubtful. His pictures are chiefly landscapes with animals and still life.

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