1-4 of 4 Results  for:

  • Prints and Printmaking x
  • Renaissance/Baroque Art x
  • Artist, Architect, or Designer x
  • Ceramics and Pottery x
Clear all


Flemish School, 17th century, male.

Born 1587, in Antwerp; died 30 October 1661.

Painter, painter (glass/ceramics), engraver. Animals, flowers, fruit, still-lifes.

Alexander Adriaenssen was a pupil of A. van Laeck and a member of the Antwerp guild in 1610. He was a fine painter of flowers, birds and fish and also painted on glass and pottery, excelling at producing silver tones. A copperplate engraving by him of A. van der Does, after van Dyck, is extant....


Dutch, 17th century, male.

Born 1629 or 1630, in The Hague, in 1636 according to Siret; died 1676, in The Hague.

Painter, engraver. Portraits, genre scenes, landscapes, animals.

Probably a pupil of Potter and Karel Dujardin, whom he imitated, Jan Le Ducq was a founder of the brotherhood of The Hague. In 1662, he gained from the guild the right to sell plates of his engravings, but soon abandoned painting to become a non-commissioned officer in the service of the States General....


French, 16th century, male.

Born 1485, in Bourges; died 1533, in Paris.

Miniaturist, copyist, engraver, illustrator, printer (?), potter.

Tory was one of the eminent Renaissance artists in France. Like many of the notable figures of his day, he was learned and skilled in several areas. After education in Rome and Bologna (1503), he returned to Paris, where he was nominated professor at the Collège du Plessis; he also taught at the Collège de Coquerel and the Collège de Bourgogne. Initially in collaboration with Henri Estienne and then in collaboration with Gilles de Gourmont, he published several scholarly works, among them the ...


Austrian, 17th century, male.

Died c. 1705.

Engraver (burin).

Vading settled in Vienna in 1673 and engraved on ivory. His expertise extended to the realm of pottery.

Vienna (Kunsthistorisches Mus.): several works