Neoclassical Revival public (free) post for February 9, 2020 now live. Starting in the 18th century and still coming back over and over. Link below.

https://www.patreon.com/posts/33876780

Some 18th century. One you can go online and buy today assuming it isn’t out of stock. Five images, not just this one.

Should you be interested in supporting my work and can, please check out what’s available at the various levels. Thanks! Sarah.

A_Georgian_Irish_Silver_Cream_Jug_in_the_Neoclassical_Style-00
Cream jug made with bright cut (decorative engraving with a series of short sharp strokes). 1800. Neoclassical. Mid-Georgian in style. Made in Dublin, Ireland. William Doyle, silverworker. Image James Baldwin Antiques © 2020. Fair use license. via http://www.jamesbaldwinantiques.com/stock.php?ProductID=459&ProductName=A+Georgian+Irish+Silver+Cream+Jug+in+the+Neoclassical+Style

Neo Grecian/Neoclassical, topic for our last public (free) post on my patreon.com page for 2019. Starting somewhere near the end of the 18th century and still coming around. Link below

https://www.patreon.com/posts/32702283

Five images, not just this one. Should you be interested in supporting my work and can, please check out what is available at the various levels. Thanks! Sarah.

BrandenburgTor_in_early_morning_light
Brandenburg Gate, Berlin. Built on the orders of Prussian King Frederick Wilhelm II, it was built on the site of an earlier gate that marked the start of the road to the town of Brandenburg an der Havel. The gate consists of twelve Doric columns, six to each side.1788-1791. Neoclassical. Carl Gotthard Langhans, designer. Photo credit: Drrcs15. Cc0 License 3.0. via https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:BrandenburgTor_in_early_morning_light.jpg

More Neoclassical ladies, all speaking German. Some more into the Symbolist end of things. Max Nonnenbruch, painter. Living from 1857to 1922, his work is mostly known for its Neoclassical and Symbolist themes. From the Munich School.

"Portret jonge vrouw." 1900. Signed lithographic print.
“Portret jonge vrouw.” 1900. Signed lithographic print. Image © 2019 Catawiki. Fair use license. via https://auction.catawiki.com/kavels/22717699-max-nonnenbruch-1857-1922-portret-jonge-vrouw
"The Archer" (detail).
“The Archer” (detail). No exact date. In the public domain in the United States because it was published before January 1, 1924. via https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-A3xk7RJFgfc/XVLym5MvM4I/AAAAAAAGdsc/XoFCO0XOLv4tevKmWw0X7IK9SXczjWm6QCLcBGAs/s1600/Max-Nonnenbruch-TuttArt-1.jpg
"Lady At The Swanlake." 1886.
“Lady At The Swanlake.” 1886. Image © 1stdibs, Inc. 2019. Fair use license. via https://www.1stdibs.com/furniture/wall-decorations/paintings/max-nonnenbruch-lady-at-swanlake-1886-large-german-symbolist-painting/id-f_827103/

History paintings in the Neoclassical style by Scots artist Gavin Hamilton. Living from 1723 to 1798 he mostly painted Greek and Roman subjects. Like all European artists of his time who could remotely afford it, he lived and painted in Rome.

"Priam Pleading with Achilles for the Body of Hector." Engraved in 1775.
“Priam Pleading with Achilles for the Body of Hector.” Engraved in 1775. Collection of the Tate Gallery, London. Cc0 License 3.0. via https://www.tate.org.uk/art/artworks/hamilton-priam-pleading-with-achilles-for-the-body-of-hector-t00864
"Achilles Lamenting the Death of Patroclus." 1760-63.
“Achilles Lamenting the Death of Patroclus.” 1760-63. Oil on canvas. Collection of the National Gallery of Scotland, Edinburgh. In the public domain in the United States because the artist has been dead over 70 years. via https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Hamilton_Achilles_Patroclus.jpg
"James Dawkins and Robert Wood Discovering the Ruins of Palmyra." 1758.
“James Dawkins and Robert Wood Discovering the Ruins of Palmyra.” 1758. Oil on canvas. Photo credit © Antonia Reeve. Collection of the National Galleries of Scotland, Edinburgh. Fair use license. via https://www.nationalgalleries.org/art-and-artists/48550/james-dawkins-and-robert-wood-discovering-ruins-palmyra?search=Gavin%20Hamilton&search_set_offset=30

This week’s public (free) series post now live on my patreon page. Classical/Neoclassical and from times that go back and right into today. Link below

https://www.patreon.com/posts/31458575. Five images, not just the one. Some interesting items out there in this genre with more turning up all the time.

Should you be interested in supporting my work and can, please check out what’s available at the various levels which start at only $5. USD/month. Thanks! Sarah.

Necklace and brooches with cameos. ca. 1840.
Necklace and brooches with cameos. ca. 1840. Gold and shell. Photo: © Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Collection of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Fair use license. via https://www.vogue.com/slideshow/museum-of-fine-arts-boston-past-is-present-revival-jewelry-exhibition-photos

 

Gilded silver from the same place where Napoleon went shopping. French. Neoclassical. Henri Auguste, gold and silversmith (1759-1816).

Casket with figure of Morpheus. ca. 1793-98. French. Cast, chased, and
Casket with figure of Morpheus. ca. 1793-98. French. Cast, chased, and gilded silver. Jean-Guillaume Moitte, designer. Workshop of Henri Auguste. Image © 2017 Toledo Museum of Art. Fair use license. via http://emuseum.toledomuseum.org/objects/55445/casket-with-figure-of-morpheus?ctx=6215fd7d-a7b1-4785-a03a-bf8181eb4412&idx=4
Ewer. 1798-1809.
Ewer. 1798-1809. Silver-gilt with an ebony handle. One of a number of silver-gilt pieces given to Stephanie de Beauharnais by Napoleon as a wedding gift in 1806.Engraved with a crowned ‘SN’. Marks: Paris 1798-1809 and maker’s mark of Henri Auguste. Struck on base with mark of the Association of Gold and Silversmiths. Image © Royal Collection Trust. Fair use license. viua https://www.rct.uk/collection/48456/ewer
Ewer. Commissioned by William Beckford ca. 1789.
Beckford Behaguee Ewer. Commissioned by William Beckford ca. 1789. Gold with an ebony double snake shaped handle. Engraved in the pedestal “AUGUSTE ORFEVRE OF THE KING IN PARIS 1790”. Henri Auguste, maker. Photo © Christie’s Image Ltd 2015. Fair use license. via http://www.alaintruong.com/archives/2015/11/04/32883457.html

New public (free) post over on my patreon page. NeoClassical this week from varying sources and times. I don’t think it’ll ever go out. Link below.

https://www.patreon.com/posts/29619937

Six images, not just the one and lots of fun. Other things in the subscription only series going on, too. Check it all out if you’d like. Sarah

Demilune console. Early 19th c.
Demilune console. Early 19th c. Austrian. Neoclassical in style with giltwood and faux porphyry. Central supports in the motif of three giltwood eagles with claw and ball feet and impressive plumage. Wall-mounted with a faux porphyry mottled base. Maker not known. Image © 1stdibs, Inc. 2019. Fair use license. via https://www.1stdibs.com/furniture/tables/console-tables/austrian-early-19th-century-neoclassical-style-giltwood-demilune-console/id-f_8090703/?gclid=Cj0KCQjw2K3rBRDiARIsAOFSW_6Jv97rHl1kO8sFL–G2dy0IAsybz4JQLRU-aWLBLkbiC7LMj_SZ0YaAsv1EALw_wcB&gclsrc=aw.ds

18th-century people got up to look like the ancients did. Maybe.Neoclassical. Joseph-Benoit Suvée, Belgian/Flemish artist (ca. 1747-1807).

"Cornelia, madre dei Gracchi." 1795.
“Cornelia, madre dei Gracchi.” 1795. Painting. Collection of the Louvre Museum, Paris. In the public domain in the United States because the artist has been dead over 70 years. via https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Joseph-Beno%C3%AEt_Suv%C3%A9e_-_Cornelia,_madre_dei_Gracchi.JPG
"Invention of the Art of Drawing." 1791.
“Invention of the Art of Drawing.” 1791. Collection of the Groeninge Museum, Bruges. In the public domain due to age. via http://rijksmuseumamsterdam.blogspot.com/2017/05/the-originof-painting-in.html
"Birth of the Virgin." ca. 1778. Sketch.
“Birth of the Virgin.” ca. 1778. Sketch. Image © WahooArt.org. via https://en.wahooart.com/@@/A2A8FF-Joseph-Benoit-Suv%C3%A9e-Birth-of-the-Virgin-(sketch).
"L'Eté. Troyes." No date.
“L’Eté. Troyes.” No date. In the public domain. via https://www.flickr.com/photos/mazanto/9506376263

Things sparkly from French silversmith Jean-Baptiste-Claude Odiot (1763-1850). If he’d had the money Napoleon would have put in an order to dress up that dreary little table in Saint Helena. Alas we must content ourselves with these.

Soupière with women on their knees. 1819. Silver plated brass.
Soupière with women on their knees. 1819. Silver plated brass. Plated by Christofle in 1907-1908. © MAD, Paris. Cc license 4.0. Photo credit : Jean Tholance. via http://madparis.fr/francais/musees/musee-des-arts-decoratifs/dossiers-thematiques/jean-baptiste-claude-odiot-1763-1850-orfevre/#&gid=1&pid=4.
Ewer. 1826-38.
Ewer. 1826-38. Silver gilt in two colors and ebony. Part of a composite tea service. © Victoria and Albert Museum, London. via http://collections.vam.ac.uk/item/O124411/ewer-odiot-charles-nicholas/
Model vase for a tea fountain. 1802-1819.
Model vase for a tea fountain. 1802-1819. Silver plated brass. Plated by Christofle in 1907-1908. Collection of the Musee des Arts Decoratifs. Photo credit: Musee des Arts Decoratifs/Jean Tholance. Cc License 4.0. via https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:MAD_ODIOT_20161001.jpg
Hot water urn. 1798-1809.
Hot water urn. 1798-1809. Silver and gilt bronze. Collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Cc License 1.0. via https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/ae/Hot_water_urn_MET_DP102648.jpg/1024px-Hot_water_urn_MET_DP102648.jpg
"Leda" oil cruet. ca. 1819.
“Leda” oil cruet. ca. 1819. Silver plated brass. Plated by Christofle in 1907-1908. Collection of the Musee des Arts Decoratifs, Paris. CC License 4.0. Image © MAD, Paris / photo: Jean Tholance. via http://madparis.fr/francais/musees/musee-des-arts-decoratifs/dossiers-thematiques/jean-baptiste-claude-odiot-1763-1850-orfevre/#&gid=1&pid=9