Tekeningen van en naar Scorel

Tekeningen van en naar Scorel 207 Some New Evidence on the Chronology of Jan van Scorel's Work by J. BRUYN Hzn The Latin poem entitled Proempticon, which Janus Secundus addressed to Jan van Scorel, is generally considered to date from 1524, when the artist returned from Rome. In view of the fact, however, that Janus Secundus had not yet reached the age of eight when Scorel left the Netherlands and that he was hardly thirteen when the painter returned, it is most unlikely that any relation existed between the two in 1524. It seems more probable that the poem refers to Scorel's departure from Malines after a visit he paid there, probably in March 1533; the text also suggests a departure rather than an arrival. On this occasion Scorel must have painted the poet's portrait, only known at present through copies (fig. 1). Another result of Scorel's journey to the southern Netherlands in 1532/33 may be seen in the portrait of the chancellor Jean de Carondelet, archbishop of Palermo, now in the Royal Museum at Brussels (fig. 2). Though this painting is not in a perfect state, perhaps owing to a rather hasty execution (partly in tempera?) - which may also have brought http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Oud Holland - Quarterly for Dutch Art History Brill

Tekeningen van en naar Scorel

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Publisher
BRILL
Copyright
© 1955 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0030-672x
eISSN
1875-0176
D.O.I.
10.1163/187501755X00344
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

207 Some New Evidence on the Chronology of Jan van Scorel's Work by J. BRUYN Hzn The Latin poem entitled Proempticon, which Janus Secundus addressed to Jan van Scorel, is generally considered to date from 1524, when the artist returned from Rome. In view of the fact, however, that Janus Secundus had not yet reached the age of eight when Scorel left the Netherlands and that he was hardly thirteen when the painter returned, it is most unlikely that any relation existed between the two in 1524. It seems more probable that the poem refers to Scorel's departure from Malines after a visit he paid there, probably in March 1533; the text also suggests a departure rather than an arrival. On this occasion Scorel must have painted the poet's portrait, only known at present through copies (fig. 1). Another result of Scorel's journey to the southern Netherlands in 1532/33 may be seen in the portrait of the chancellor Jean de Carondelet, archbishop of Palermo, now in the Royal Museum at Brussels (fig. 2). Though this painting is not in a perfect state, perhaps owing to a rather hasty execution (partly in tempera?) - which may also have brought

Journal

Oud Holland - Quarterly for Dutch Art HistoryBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1955

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