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adorned Althorp Antwerp artist attired back-ground bag-pipe Bart Belvidere boors bosom British Gallery bushy hair Charles clad in armour cloak collar collection of Earl collection of Lord collection of Sir colour Companion cottage countenance Countess dress is composed Duke of Buccleuch Dyck Earl of Egremont Earl Spencer Engraved Etched Exhibited face is seen figures Flemish fore-ground front view full ruff Gagny Gaywood Gentleman gray grisaille habited hand is placed head hurdy-gurdy in.—Cop Interior jacket Jode knees lace frill Lady Landscape leaning left hand Lodge's Memoirs Louvre mantle mezzotinto mustacheos nearly a front opposite side oval painted painter peasants pendent pipe playing Pontius Prince profile view right hand holds round the neck Rubens ruff seated seen in nearly sitting spectator stands Teniers three-quarter view Titian tuft of beard Village Virgin Vosterman wearing white satin woman Worth
Page 9 - When Jesus therefore saw his mother, and the disciple standing by whom he loved, he saith unto his mother, "Woman, behold thy son!" Then saith he to the disciple, "Behold thy mother!" And from that hour that disciple took her unto his own home.
Page 130 - I, by Vandyck. This picture is the one alluded to by Charles I, in a letter to Colonel Whateley, written at the time he secretly withdrew himself from Whitehall, in which he says, " there are three pictures which are not mine, — my wife's picture, in blue satin, sitting in a chair ; you must send it to Airs. Kirk.
Page 37 - In further discoursing to you upon this subject, I shall explain what is meant by giving the Holy Spirit. Perhaps these words may refer to the extraordinary effusion of the Holy Ghost upon the apostles on the day of Pentecost, when they received the gift of tongues, and were endued with the power of working miracles.
Page 238 - BECK, (1621—1656,) born at Arnheim, in 1621; he was in favour with Charles I. and taught the Prince, and the Dukes of York and Gloucester, to draw. Descamps says, that Beck's facility in composition was so great, that Charles I. said to him, " Faith! Beck, I believe you could paint riding post.
Page 398 - Smith's catalogue, p. 274, No. 926. A. ALLORI. 1689 St. John in the Desert. DAVID TENIERS. 1690 The Alchymist. The interior of a Chemist's Laboratory. The operator is standing at a furnace watching the result of some experiment; three of his assistants busily engaged are at a furnace in another part of the room ; they are overlooked by a man from a little window above ; numerous alembics, retorts, crucibles, books, &c. are distributed in every part of the room ; a spaniel lies asleep in front. Smith's...
Page 130 - I. In the library is a very fine Vandyke, which is the picture alluded to by Charles I. in a letter to Colonel Whateley, written at the time he secretly withdrew himself from Whitehall, in which he says : " There are three pictures which are not mine. My wife's picture in blue satin, sitting in a chair, you must send to Mrs. Kirk.
Page 242 - Condú and Turenne, he came to England in the early part of the reign of Charles II., with whom, as well as his mistresses, he became a great favorite. He married the daughter of Sir George Hamilton, fourth son of the earl of Abereom, and d.
Page xxv - Majestie, another of the Prince of Orange, another of the Princess of Orange, and another of their son, at half length, 20/.
Page xxv - ... by Charles I. to Vandyke and Rubens, will, doubtless, be considered as curious. " To Sir Anthony Vandyck, for divers pictures, viz. our own royal portraiture; another of Monsieur, the French King's brother; and particular of the Archduchess, at length, at 251.
Page xxx - ... lightness and spirit peculiar to himself, and which are frequently the distinguishing characteristics between his works and those of Rubens. In comparison with that illustrious artist, as an historical painter, he was immeasurably inferior; not so in portraiture: in this he rises superior, and may almost claim an equality with Titian. If he has less dignity in expression than the great Venetian, he has infinitely more elegance and grace, as well as natural animation, superadded to chaste and...