NUDE God Jupiter & Antiope by Corregio - and 50 similar items

Jupiter antiope corregio mia 1 stl 013017
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NUDE God Jupiter & Antiope by Corregio - 115+ Years Old Antique Print

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Item Details

Edition Type
Limited Edition
Date of Creation
Original Print
Listed By
Dealer or Reseller
Size Type/Largest Dimension
Small (Up to 14in.)

More details about this item

!!! NOTE !!! if the image in the description shows a broken image icon, right click on the icon then select “copy the image location” and then paste it into your browser’s address box to see the image OR send me a message to get more images if they do not all show. Jupiter Antiope Another Quality Print from Martin2001 Type of print: Photogravure (from an etching by Rosenthal) - Original antique print Year of printing: 1886 Artist - Engraver - Publisher: Corregio - n/a - Gebbie Co. Condition: Excellent - Very good - Good - Fair Size of print in inches: 9.5 x 13 inches. Type of paper: Thick - Heavier - Medium heavy - Thin Reverse side: Blank - With text or pictures Notes: Green border around the print in the photo below is a contrasting background on which the print was photographed, it is not part of the print. Narrative: The so-called "Father of the gods" may, with almost equal propriety be called the " father of men," for his human progeny were very numerous. If Tupiter's biography were written, no small part of would be engrossed by the story of his amours with fair mortals. In deed, such occupations,—including the protection of his favorites from the vengeance of his jealous wife,—seemed to be a graver care to him than the general affairs of the universe. And the example thus set by the chief deity the lower gods were not slow to follow; nor is in the least to bs wondered at. that frail mortals should emulate the example of the deities they worshiped, and find in the lustful intrigues of the gods the fullest license for their own sensuality. Antiope was the wife of Lycus, "king of Thehes, by whom she was repudiated, in order that he might marry Dirce; but, according to one account, the act of Lycus had some justification in the fact that Antiope had been unfaithful to him in her relations with Epopeus of Sicyon. However this may be, she was not only discarded, but very cruelly treated by Lyons and his new wife, especially by the latter, for Antiope had great beauty, which, doubtless, awakened jealousy in the heart of her successor. It was at this sorrowful time that Antiope was visited by the sympathizing Jupiter, who also unloosed her chains and freed her from imprisonment, and helped her to escape to Mount Cithaeron. Here she appears to have lived the life of a huntress, and here she gave birth to twin sons, Amphion and Zethus. The former of these received a lyre from Apollo, and became a wonderful musician; while Zethus was a hunter and herdsman. Another version of Antiope's history recites that her sons were born while she was yet in captivity, and were cast out and exposed to death; but they were discovered by a shepherd and brought up in that humble sphere. Meanwhile Antiope had escaped from her cruel bondage, and her sons, having recognized her and heard the story of her wrongs, took terrible vengeance on her persecutor, Dirce, by tying her to a wild bull, by which she was dragged and trampled to death. Corregio's picture represents Antiope as visited by Jupiter on Mount Cithaeron. She has apparently been resting after the chase, as she lies upon a skin, with a quiver of arrows beside her. Jupiter was wont to guard his dignity and, perhaps, add spice to the adventure, by assuming various shapes in his commerce with mortals. In this instance he assumed the person of a satyr. The presence of the cupid symbolizes the passion of love. As a rule no painter has ever treated these voluptuous myths with more delicacy and refinement than Corregio; but the remark of Professor Lubke, that the present picture " borders on wantoness," seems a just one. For technical beauty it is hardly excelled by any of the works of this great master, in whom painting probably reached the highest culmination of grace and finish. The original of the picture is in the Louvre. Antonio Allegri was born in 1494 at Correggio (whence the name by which he is commonly known). He passed most of his life at Parma, founding there the school called by that name. He died in 1540. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------------------------------------------------- Martin2001 Satisfaction Guaranteed Policy ! Any print purchased from us may be returned for any reason for a full refund including all postage. Powered by Turbo Lister The free listing tool. List your items fast and easy and manage your active items.

Product reviews for "Martin2001 Print"

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S l1600 thumbtall

TURKEY Trebizond on Black Sea - 1887 Wood Engraving

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This old engraving has substantiated and stimulated a recent interest of mine; this physical thing now hangs in front of my reading chair, and I have found the digital copy of the charming old book from which it was cut (VOYAGES AND TRAVELS OR SCENES IN MANY LANDS VOLUME
de Colange, Leo (Ed.)).
Published by E.W. Walker, Boston, MA (1887))
I recommend enjoying some of the 19th century paintings under "Trabzon in art" in commons.wikipedia., which is where I first discovered this one. In some of these it is the artists viewpoint of serious (not ) peacefulness that I especially enjoy, and now this is substantiated, in front of my reading chair.

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