1-20 of 28 results  for:

  • Publisher or Printer x
  • Painting and Drawing x
  • Renaissance/Baroque Art x
Clear all

Article

Flemish, 16th – 17th century, male.

Born c. 1527, in Brussels; died 1612, in Rome.

Engraver, draughtsman, print publisher.

Flemish School.

Nicolaus van Aelst learned drawing and engraving in his home town of Brussels, then went to Rome where he set up a thriving trade in prints. This was his main activity, although he continued to engrave with a burin. It should be noted, however, that he was only the printer of the engraving of the statue of Henry II, the original artist being Tempesta....

Article

Dutch, 17th century, male.

Painter, publisher.

Johan Amelisz. was a member of the Utrecht painters' guild in 1616-1617. He was also a publisher.

Article

German, 17th century, male.

Born in Nuremberg.

Draughtsman, print publisher.

Known for a series of 12 ornamental pieces.

Article

[Pieter]

(b Antwerp, c. 1526–28; d Antwerp, 1584).

South Netherlandish painter, draughtsman, engraver and publisher. He was the son of the sculptor Balten Janszoon de Costere (fl 1524). In 1550 he became a master in the Guild of St Luke in Antwerp and in 1569 its dean. Primarily on the authority of van Mander, Baltens was long considered to be an inferior imitator of Bruegel family, §1 the elder. Baltens’s best-known work, the signed St Martin’s Day Kermis (e.g. versions Amsterdam, Rijksmus.; Antwerp, Kon. Mus. S. Kst.), was formerly thought to be a free copy after Bruegel’s treatment of the subject, known through an engraving and the Gift of St Martin, a fragment on cloth (Vienna, Ksthist. Mus.). The relationship between Baltens and Bruegel is, however, more complicated. In 1551 they collaborated on an altarpiece (destr.) for the Mechelen Glovemakers. Baltens’s other works, for example the Ecce homo (Antwerp, Kon. Acad. S. Kst.), reveal that the two artists were closely associated: a group from the ...

Article

Flemish, 16th – 17th century, male.

Born c. 1575, in Brussels; died c. 1656.

Painter, engraver, print publisher. Seascapes, still-lifes.

Flemish School.

Robert Willemsz. Baudous lived in Amsterdam from 1591. In the first half of the 17th century he was working in Brussels. He was still alive in ...

Article

German, 17th century, male.

Active in Germany.

Draughtsman, engraver (burin), print publisher. Ornaments, decorative designs, frontispieces.

Paul Birckenhultz's engravings included ornamental plates, frontispieces and various works for silver- and goldsmiths. Mention should also be made of an engraving depicting The Four Elements.

Article

Dutch, 17th century, male.

Born 1640, in Amsterdam, where he was baptised 2 December; died 1690, buried 20 January.

Engraver, draughtsman, print publisher.

Bloteling was the son of Abraham Blooteling, and possibly the pupil of Cornelis Visscher. He studied under Cornelis van Dalen. In 1676 he journeyed to England, where his works were highly regarded, thereafter returning to Amsterdam. He made his will in 1689 and died the following year. His pupils included Abr. Meynderts and Johannes-Willem von Munnickhuysen. In 2001, he was represented at the exhibition ...

Article

German, 17th century, male.

Active in Strasbourg from 1615 to 1653.

Born c. 1590, in Pressburg (now Bratislava, Slovakia).

Draughtsman, engraver (burin), print publisher.

Isaac Brun was the son of Franz Brun. His style recalls that of Th. de Bry and the sparseness of his plates caused him to be classified with the minor German masters. His best-known artworks cover religious subjects, portraits and in particular four engravings of Strasbourg Cathedral, one of which is particularly remarkable in its depiction of the entire building. It is dated ...

Article

Marianne Grivel

(fl 1558–74).

French painter, draughtsman, print publisher and possibly engraver. He was a painter working in Orléans and published about 20 prints, dated between 1558 and 1574, which he may have engraved himself. He may have gained his knowledge of the art of the School of Fontainebleau from Jacques Androuet du Cerceau (i), who was at one point established in Orléans. It is possible, however, that he worked at the château of Fontainebleau, since his engraving the Masquerade of Persepolis is an interpretation of a painting by Francesco Primaticcio in the chamber of the Duchesse d’Etampes there. Chartier also published and possibly engraved the same artist’s Ulysses Recognized by his Dog, the 34th picture in the Galerie d’Ulysse at Fontainebleau. Original prints by him, such as Blazons of Virtue and the Naked Man Walking on Hot Coals, are typical of the style of Fontainebleau and representative of provincial French Mannerism in their almost excessive and somewhat angular refinement....

Article

German, 16th – 17th century, male.

Born in Augsburg.

Painter, publisher.

Frankfurt School.

It seems that Anthony Cortoys the Younger lived in Augsburg, Heidelberg and Frankfurt am Main. He was made a burgher of the town in 1569 and he may have died in 1590. He was the father of Conrad Corthoys....

Article

Italian, 17th century, male.

Active in Bolognac.1600.

Draughtsman, engraver, print publisher.

Daloli's engravings include a View of the Palace at Piacenza.

Article

(b Paris, c. 1604; d Laluque, Landes, March 29, 1678).

French painter, engraver and print publisher. Although it was as a painter that he was received (reçu) in 1663 by the Académie Royale, it is as an engraver that he is now remembered. His earliest known print is dated 1630, and he later made many plates, particularly reproductive engravings after his contemporaries Jacques Blanchard and Claude Vignon. He was one of Simon Vouet’s best interpreters, and Vouet himself commissioned from him at least 11 plates after his own paintings. Daret’s most important projects were the engraving of plates for and the publication of M. de Gomberville’s La Doctrine des moeurs (Paris, 1646) and the monumental collection of over 100 portraits in the Tableaux historiques où sont gravez les illustres français et estrangiers (Paris, 1652). His translation of Vasari’s life of Raphael, Abrégé de la vie de Raphael Sansio d’Urbin (Paris, 1651), is celebrated as the first monograph on an artist published in France....

Article

[Hendrik]

(b Mülbracht [now Bracht-am-Niederrhein], Jan or Feb 1558; d Haarlem, Jan 1, 1617).

Dutch draughtsman, printmaker, print publisher and painter. He was an important artist of the transitional period between the late 16th century and the early 17th, when the conception of art in the northern Netherlands was gradually changing. Goltzius was initially an exponent of Mannerism, with its strong idealization of subject and form. Together with the other two well-known Dutch Mannerists, Karel van Mander I and Cornelis Cornelisz. van Haarlem, he introduced the complex compositional schemes and exaggeratedly contorted figures of Bartholomäus Spranger to the northern Netherlands. These three artists are also supposed to have established an academy in Haarlem in the mid-1580s, but virtually nothing is known about this project. In 1590 Goltzius travelled to Italy, thereafter abandoning Spranger as a model and developing a late Renaissance style based on a broadly academic and classicizing approach. Later still, his art reflected the growing interest in naturalism that emerged in the northern Netherlands from ...

Article

W. Le Loup

(b Venlo, Oct 30, 1526; d Bruges, March 2, 1583).

Flemish humanist, printmaker, publisher, painter and numismatist. He was the son of Rutger den Meeler (Rutger van Weertsburg) and Catherina Goltzius, whose family name was taken by her husband. After studying in Venlo, Hubertus was sent to Luik (Liège) to the academy of Lambert Lombard, to whom he was apprenticed until 1546. He then moved to Antwerp, where he became a member of the Guild of St Luke and took on Willem Smout as his pupil. Before 1550 Goltzius married Elisabeth Verhulst Bessemers, a painter from Mechelen, with whom he had four sons and three daughters. Her sister Mayken Verhulst was the second wife of Pieter Coecke van Aelst, which brought Goltzius into artistic circles. Goltzius was active in Antwerp as a painter and antiques dealer, but the only painting that can be attributed to him with certainty is the Last Judgement (1557) for the town hall at Venlo. In Antwerp he was introduced by his friends to prominent numismatists, for whom he made drawings of coins and began a system of their classification. For the same purpose Goltzius undertook a study trip in ...

Article

French, 17th century, male.

Born c. 1590, in Nancy; died April 1661, in Paris.

Painter, engraver, print publisher.

Israël Henriet studied under his father, the stained glass worker Claude Henriet the Younger, who taught him the rudiments of the craft. He left for Rome when he was still young and became apprenticed to Antonio Tempesta. Back in France he settled down in Paris as a publisher of etchings. Besides his own, he published works by Callot, Della Bella and particularly Israël Sylvestre the Younger, his nephew and godson....

Article

French, 17th century, male.

Active in Paris.

Painter, engraver, print publisher.

Paul de La Houve engraved historical portraits and ornamental objects, in particular 12 plates of jewels. There is also an engraving by Gantrel after his portrait of the lawyer Catherinot de Bourges.

London, 11 Nov 1910...

Article

Flemish, 17th century, male.

Born 27 April 1600, in Antwerp; died 1652, in Antwerp.

Draughtsman, engraver (burin), print publisher.

Antwerp School.

A pupil of Paulus Pontius, Nicolaes Lauwers became a master in the Antwerp guild in 1619. He was one of the Rubens school and a friend of Bolswert, and among his pupils were Henri Snyers and Gilles de la Forgie (...

Article

French, 17th century, male.

Born c. 1635, in Paris; died 13 August 1709, in Paris.

Painter, engraver, print publisher. History painting.

Jean Le Blond was admitted as an academician on 1 August 1681.

Paris, 23 May 1928: Study of Mascaron...

Article

French, 17th century, male.

Active in Paris.

Draughtsman, engraver (burin), print publisher.

Magneney engraved 212 plates for a Collection of the Coats-of-Arms of Several Houses of France.

Article

Italian, 16th – 17th century, male.

Born 1 January 1571, in Siena; died 22 July 1639, in Siena.

Painter, engraver (etching), print publisher. Figure compositions.

Tuscan School.

Rutilio di Lorenzo Manetti may be considered the most important painter of the Tuscan School during the 17th century. He was a pupil of Francesco Vanni and, like many other Florentine artists at that time, was most inspired by Caravaggio, who was two years younger than him. Manetti worked in Florence, where some of his works are in the Certosa Monastery. Other works by him are in Pisa, but most are in churches in Siena, including ...