The Baroque is a period of artistic style that used exaggerated motion and clear, easily interpreted detail to produce drama, tension, exuberance, and grandeur in sculpture, painting, architecture, literature, dance, and music. The style started around - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – The Baroque is a period of artistic style that used exaggerated motion and clear, easily interpreted detail to produce drama, tension, exuberance, and grandeur in sculpture, painting, architecture, literature, dance, and music. The style started around PowerPoint presentation | free to download - id: 5ffe2c-MDRiO



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

The Baroque is a period of artistic style that used exaggerated motion and clear, easily interpreted detail to produce drama, tension, exuberance, and grandeur in sculpture, painting, architecture, literature, dance, and music. The style started around

Description:

St Sebastian tended by St Irene, 1649, Parish Broglie France The Newborn Christ, c. 1645-1648, Museum of Fine Arts of Rennes The Education of the ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:366
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 37
Provided by: peacefulm3
Learn more at: http://www.peacefulmind.com.hk
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: The Baroque is a period of artistic style that used exaggerated motion and clear, easily interpreted detail to produce drama, tension, exuberance, and grandeur in sculpture, painting, architecture, literature, dance, and music. The style started around


1
?????
2
  • The Baroque is a period of artistic style that
    used exaggerated motion and clear, easily
    interpreted detail to produce drama, tension,
    exuberance, and grandeur in sculpture, painting,
    architecture, literature, dance, and music. The
    style started around 1600 in Rome, Italy and
    spread to most of Europe.
  • The popularity and success of the Baroque style
    was encouraged by the Roman Catholic Church,
    which had decided at the time of the Council of
    Trent, in response to the Protestant Reformation,
    that the arts should communicate religious themes
    in direct and emotional involvement. The
    aristocracy also saw the dramatic style of
    Baroque architecture and art as a means of
    impressing visitors and expressing triumphant
    power and control. Baroque palaces are built
    around an entrance of courts, grand staircases
    and reception rooms of sequentially increasing
    opulence.
  • According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the
    word baroque is derived from the Portuguese word
    "barroco", Spanish "barroco", or French
    "baroque", all of which refer to a "rough or
    imperfect pearl", though whether it entered those
    languages via Latin, Arabic, or some other source
    is uncertain.
  • ???????16??????????????????,???????,?????????????,
    ??????????????
  • ?????(Baroque)?????????????????????(barroco)????
    ??,?????????????????????????????????????,???18????
    ???????,?17????????????????????,??????????????,??1
    7???????????????
  • Adoration, by Peter Paul Rubens

3
  • A century ago, the Encyclopædia Britannica 11th
    edition, thought the term was derived from the
    Spanish barrueco, a large, irregularly-shaped
    pearl, and it was for a time confined to the
    craft of the jeweller. Others derive it from the
    mnemonic term "Baroco" denoting, in logical
    Scholastica, a supposedly laboured form of
    syllogism.
  • In informal usage, the word baroque can simply
    mean that something is "elaborate", with many
    details, without reference to the Baroque styles
    of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.
  • The word "Baroque", like most periodic or
    stylistic designations, was invented by later
    critics rather than practitioners of the arts in
    the 17th and early 18th centuries. It is a French
    transliteration of the Portuguese phrase "pérola
    barroca", which means "irregular pearl", and
    natural pearls that deviate from the usual,
    regular forms so they do not have an axis of
    rotation are known as "baroque pearls".
  • The term "Baroque" was initially used with a
    derogatory meaning, to underline the excesses of
    its emphasis. In particular, the term was used to
    describe its eccentric redundancy and noisy
    abundance of details, which sharply contrasted
    the clear and sober rationality of the
    Renaissance. Although it was long thought that
    the word as a critical term was first applied to
    architecture, in fact it appears earlier in
    reference to music, in an anonymous, satirical
    review of the première in October 1733 of
    Jean-Philippe Rameaus Hippolyte et Aricie,
    printed in the Mercure de France in May 1734. The
    critic implied that the novelty in this opera was
    "du barocque", complaining that the music lacked
    coherent melody, was filled with unremitting
    dissonances, constantly changed key and meter,
    and speedily ran through every compositional
    device.
  • ?????????????????????,?????????,??????????,???????
    ????????,????????????????????,???????????,??,?????
    ???????????
  • ???????,???????????17????18?????(?1600?
    -1750?),??????????????,?????????????,??????(1452?
    -1600?),????????????

4
Trevi Fountain in Rome
5
  • ??????????,?????????????????????,????????????(????
    ???)??????????????????????????????,????,????,?????
    ?????????????????????????,????,????????????,?????
    ???,?????????????
  • ??
  • ?????????????????????????????????????????????????
    ??????????????????????,????,??????,???????????????
    ????
  • ???????????????,????????????????,??????????,?????
    ?????????????????,????????????????,??????????????
    ??????.
  • ???????????????????,????????????????????,???????16
    00??1750????150??
  • ???(Baroque)???????????????Barocco?,??????????????
    ,??????????,????????????????????,?????????????????
    ??????,?????????,????????????????,????????????????
    ????????????,?????????????????????????????????????
    ????,?????????????????,?????????????,?????????????
    ????????????,????????

6
  • ??????????,??????????Simone Peterzano???,?????????
    ??
  • ????????????????????????????????????????,
    ????????????????????,??????????????????????????
    ?????????????,????????????
  • ???????????,?????????????,?????????????????????,??
    ??,?????????????,???????,?????????,?????,???????,?
    ????????
  • ?????????,?????????????????,???????Zuccaro????????
    ??????????,?????????????,?????????,?????,????????
  • ???????The Calling of St. Matthew?

7
??????The Martyrdom of St. Matthew?
???????The Inspiration of St. Matthew?
8
??????????The Crucifixion of St. Peter?
???????The Conversion of St. Paul?
9
???????The Death of the Virgin ? 1605 1606
? ?????,369 x 245 ?? ???,???Paris?,??
?????The Entombment? 1602 1604 ? ?????,300 x
203 ?? ??????,???Rome?,???
10
  • Judith Beheading Holofernes 15981599. Galleria
    Nazionale d'Arte Antica, Rome

11
Supper at Emmaus, 1601. Oil on canvas,
139  195 cm (55  77 in). National Gallery,
London
The Seven Works of Mercy, 16061607, Pio Monte
della Misericordia, Naples
12
Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio - Supper at
Emmaus (detail)
The Cardsharps (c. 1595, shown left)
13
  • Sir Peter Paul Rubens (Dutch pronunciation 'ryb?
    (n)s 28 June 1577 30 May 1640), was a Flemish
    Baroque painter, and a proponent of an
    extravagant Baroque style that emphasized
    movement, colour, and sensuality. He is
    well-known for his Counter-Reformation
    altarpieces, portraits, landscapes, and history
    paintings of mythological and allegorical
    subjects.
  • In addition to running a large studio in Antwerp
    that produced paintings popular with nobility and
    art collectors throughout Europe, Rubens was a
    classically educated humanist scholar, art
    collector, and diplomat who was knighted by both
    Philip IV, King of Spain, and Charles I, King of
    England.
  • ???????????????????????????????,??,???????????
    1600 ?,????????,????,???????Tiziano
    Vecellio???????Jacopo Robusti Tintoretto???????Pao
    lo Veronese????,??????????????,?????????
  • 1608 ?,??????,?????????,?????????????,????????????
    ??,?????????????????? 1612 ???????????????????????
    ????,?????????,???????
  • Self-portrait, 1623, National Gallery of
    Australia,

14
Equestrian Portrait of the Duke of Lerma, 1603,
Museo del Prado, Madrid. Painted during Rubens's
first trip to Spain in 1603
Rubens and Isabella Brant in the Honeysuckle
Bower, 160910. Alte Pinakothek, Munich
15
The Elevation of the Cross, 161011. Central
panel. Cathedral of Our Lady, Antwerp
The Virgin and Child Adored by Angels, 1608, oil
on slate and copper. This is the central panel
depicting The Virgin and Child Adored by Angels
above the High Altar, Santa Maria in Vallicella,
Rome
16
The Exchange of Princesses, from the Marie de'
Medici Cycle. Louvre, Paris
Peter Paul Rubens and Frans Snyders, Prometheus
Bound, 161112. Philadelphia Museum of Art
17
Hippopotamus Hunt (1616). Rubens is known for the
frenetic energy and lusty ebullience of his
paintings
??????The Four Philosophers? 1611 1612
? ?????,164 x l39 ?? ???,?????Florence?,???
18
???? Garden of Love 1633 ? ????? 198 x 283
?? ??????,????Madrid? ???
19
  • Sir Anthony van Dyck (Dutch pronunciation v?n
    'd????k, many variant spellings2 22 March
    1599 9 December 1641) was a Flemish Baroque
    artist who became the leading court painter in
    England. He is most famous for his portraits of
    Charles I of England and his family and court,
    painted with a relaxed elegance that was to be
    the dominant influence on English
    portrait-painting for the next 150 years. He also
    painted biblical and mythological subjects,
    displayed outstanding facility as a draftsman,
    and was an important innovator in watercolour and
    etching.
  • ??????????,???????????????? 14 ?????????Rubens????
    ???????????,??????????????,???????????1621
    ?,??????,???????????????,?????????????,???????????
    ?????????,??????????????,???????????,??????????
  • 1627 ?,??????????Antwerp?,1630 ??????????????????,
    ????????,???????????????

????Sir Anthony Van Dyck??1599 1641?
20
  • 1932 ?,???????,???????????,,??????????????????????
    ????,???????????????????????????????The Three
    Eldest Children of Charles I ??,??????????????????
    ?????

Self-portrait, 1613-14
Genoan hauteur from the Lomelli family, 1623
21
King Charles I, ca. 1635 Louvre - see text
The more intimate, but still elegant style he
developed in England, ca 1638
22
This triple portrait of King Charles I was sent
to Rome for Bernini to model a bust on
Henrietta Maria and the dwarf, Sir Jeffrey
Hudson, 1633
23
Rest of the Holy Family during the Flight into
Egypt (around 1630) Alte Pinakothek, Munich
Elena Grimaldi, Genoa 1623
24
Charles I with M. de St Antoine (1633)
Queen Henrietta Maria, London 1632
25
Amor and Psyche, 1638
Equestrian Portrait of Charles I, c.1637-8
26
????????? ?The Three Eldest Children of Charles
I? 1635 ? ?????, 151 x 154 ?? ?????,???Torino?,??
?
??????? ?Charles I of England at the Hunt? 1635 ?
?????, 266 x 207 ?? ???,???Paris?,??
27
A Family Group, c. 1634-35, oil on canvas, The
Detroit Institute of Arts
James Stuart, Duke of Richmond, ca. 1637
28
  • Georges de La Tour (March 13, 1593 January 30,
    1652) was a French Baroque painter, who spent
    most of his working life in the Duchy of
    Lorraine, which was temporarily absorbed into
    France between 1641 and 1648. He painted mostly
    religious chiaroscuro scenes lit by candlelight.
  • ??????????,????????????????????
  • ????????????????Caravaggio????,????????????,?????
    ???? Hendrick Terbrugghen ? Gerrit van Honthorst
    ???????????????????,?????????????????
  • ???????????????,?????????????????,?????????,??????
    ?????
  • He often painted several variations on the same
    subjects, and his surviving output is relatively
    small. His son Étienne was his pupil, and
    distinguishing between their work in versions of
    La Tour's compositions is difficult. The version
    of the Education of the Virgin, in the Frick
    Collection in New York is an example, as the
    Museum itself admits. Another group of paintings
    (example left), of great skill but claimed to be
    different in style to those of La Tour, have been
    attributed to an unknown "Hurdy-gurdy Master".
    All show older male figures (one group in Malibu
    includes a female), mostly solitary, either
    beggars or saints.
  • St Joseph, 1642, Louvre

29
The Hurdy-Gurdy Player, c.1631-1636, Musée des
Beaux-Arts de Nantes
Dice-players, ca. 1651, probably his last work.
Preston Hall Museum, Stockton-on-Tees, UK
30
The Cheat with the Ace of Clubs, c. late 1620s,
Kimbell Art Museum, Fort Worth, Texas. Another
version is in the Louvre.
31
(No Transcript)
32
Magdalen with the Smoking Flame, c. 1640, Los
Angeles County Museum of Art
The Fortune Teller, 1633-1639, Metropolitan
Museum of Art
33
Nativity, 1644, Louvre
The Dream of St. Joseph, c. 1628-1645, Musée des
Beaux-Arts de Nantes
34
St Sebastian tended by St Irene, 1649, Parish
Broglie France
The Newborn Christ, c. 1645-1648, Museum of Fine
Arts of Rennes
35
??????The Education of the Virgin? 1650 ?
?????,84 x 100 ?? ????????,???New York?,??
St Jerome (Hurdy-gurdy group), c. 1624-1650,
Nationalmuseum, Stockholm
36
??? Eddie Lee Taipei R.O.C leechangsheng5555_at_g
mail.com ???????????? From Wikipedia, the free
encyclopedia? ????????????? I have the honor to
pay tribute to all the painters in the
history. ???????????
THE END
About PowerShow.com