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16th century german art - Google Search

Portrait of a Woman, 1525, by an unknown German master - Very nice fur partlet.

"cheapside hoard ~ Painting by Bernhard Strigel, early 16th century, Germany. Necklace by evajohannastudios.com" Not from the Cheapside hoard. As the site explains, it's a modern replica of the necklace in Strigel's painting.

Designed exclusively for Artěl by Natalia Ogneva, a rising star in the Czech design world, Sequence was inspired by Josef Hoffman of the Wiener Werkstatte (a German design movement of the early 20th century). Its intersecting lines produce a striking pattern that makes a bold, modern statement.

Illuminations from a 12th century German manuscript “Hortus Deliciarum”, c. 1180

Albrecht Durer: Melencolia 1 magic square. The 4 × 4 magic square, with the two middle cells of the bottom row giving the date of the engraving: 1514. This 4x4 magic square, as well as having traditional magic square rules, its four quadrants, corners and centers equal the same number, 34, which happens to belong to the Fibonacci sequence.

"The opening of the great Battle of the Somme, july 1st, 1916. at 7.20 a. m. This huge mine loaded with 20 tons of aminol which took 7 months to make, was sprung under the german trenches at Beaumont Hamel" The Hawthorn Ridge mine- How I Filmed the War, by Lieut. Geoffrey H. Malins

Rosary The word ‘bead’ derives from the Old English ‘bede’ (prayer). People fingered sets of beads to count their prayers of penance and dev...

Häxan (English: The Witches or Witchcraft Through The Ages) is a 1922 Swedish/Danish silent horror film written/ directed by Benjamin Christensen. Based partly on Christensen's study of the Malleus Maleficarum, a 15th century German guide for inquisitors, Häxan is a study of how superstition and the misunderstanding of diseases and mental illness could lead to the hysteria of the witch-hunts. The film was made as a documentary but contains dramatized sequences that are comparable to horror…

The Saxon Princesses (Sibyl, Emilia and Sidonia of Saxe). c.1530. Oil on wood. Kunsthistorisches Museum, Vienna, Austria.