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French, 14th century, male.

Born c. 1330; died c. 1405.

Hand-weaver.

Between 1375 and 1381 Nicolas Bataille made a series of tapestries showing scenes from the apocalypse. Based on drawings by Jean de Bondolf, they were intended to decorate Louis I of Anjou's castle in Angers. Originally consisting of 105 scenes, 70 still survive. The Angers ...

Article

James Bugslag

He was one of the most successful of several French luxury textile merchants based mainly in Paris and Arras during the late 14th century and the only one whose work is known to have survived. He was a citizen of Paris and is referred to variously as a weaver of high-warp tapestries, a merchant of ...

Article

Chancay  

Jane Feltham

Pre-Columbian culture of South America. It centred on the Chancay Valley of the central Peruvian coast, ranging north and south to the Fortaleza and Lurín valleys, and is known for its distinctive pottery and textile styles. Chancay culture flourished between c. ad 1100 and 1470...

Article

Danielle B. Joyner

From the time John Cassian established the first female foundation in Marseille in ad 410, monastic women lived in varying states of enclosure and were surrounded by diverse images and objects that contributed to their devotion, education and livelihood. The first rule for women, written in 512 by St Caesarius of Arles, emphasized their strict separation from men and the world, as did the ...

Article

Scot McKendrick

Burgundian tapestry-weaver. He is notable as the only documented 14th- or 15th-century high-warp weaver whose part in the production of an extant tapestry is certain. The tapestries of SS Piat and Eleuthère (Tournai, Notre-Dame Cathedral) were made and finished at Arras by Feré in December 1402...

Article

French, 14th century, male.

Active at the end of the 14th century.

Hand-weaver.

Michel-Bernard d'Arras is known to have made the tapestry representing the Battle of Roosebeke for Philip the Bold in 1387.