mannerism

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That brought me into the realm of northern mannerist art,' he says, 'and I started buying engravings, woodcuts and drawings by Hendrik Goltzius and his circle.
The organic, natural motifs which had begun to appear in some Mannerist frames gradually took precedence over classical and architectural ornaments, and the mouldings of frames became increasingly theatrical and sculptural, characteristic of the Baroque style.
Perkins and Adrian Martin, especially the notions of mannerist and classical miseen-scene.
Her attention to interiors and receding spaces combines with figures of Mannerist proportion to create compositions that leave the viewer with a sense of existential angst.
As the 16th century develops the figures become more solid and three dimensional, and they are influenced by the study of anatomy, before becoming more elongated in mannerist style.
Instead, the bulky polyhedrons and incongruent vanishing points in her paintings can be likened to the unsettling geometric landscapes that Robert Smithson so much admired in Lorenz Stoer's Mannerist woodcuts, in that they frustrate the viewer's search for a unifying perspective or privileged vantage point.
The works, which are estimated to have a combined value of some E700 million ($867 million) are believed to have been created during Caravaggio's early years as an apprentice to the Mannerist painter Simone Peterzano, from 1584 to 1588 in Milan.
The common factor in all these preferences was the tendency towards Mannerist doubt, and my theory about Stirling's theory is that some principle of contradiction that he absorbed from Rowe joined up with his own origins as a Glaswegian Scot who enjoyed teasing the English, and gave him a modus vivendi for his entire career.
PARIS BORDON (or Bordone) (1495-1570) was a Venetian painter of the Renaissance who while training with Tiziano, maintained a strand of mannerist complexity and provincial vigor.
Mannered Bodies: European Prints of the Late Renaissance was a small but exquisite exhibition of Mannerist prints.
On its broadly chronological journey from the Egyptians to Modernists, via Greek, Roman, Byzantine, Romanesque, Gothic, Renaissance, Mannerist, Baroque and Historicist architecture, this book is filled with acute perceptions and fine descriptions.
This book is about the Sacro bosco at Bomarzo, an Italian mannerist garden located roughly twelve miles east of Viterbo.