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San Sebastián Imán

San Sebastián Imán

Chrysler Museum of Art

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Este imán de 2 x 3 pulgadas presenta la ca. Pintura de 1620 de San Sebastián de Nicolas Régnier, parte de la colección del Museo de Arte Chrysler. Su respaldo magnético seguro y potente se adhiere de forma segura a cualquier superficie magnética, lo que lo convierte en el artículo perfecto para decorar cualquier hogar u oficina.

Nicolas Régnier
Flamenco, 1591–1667, Italia activa
San Sebastián, ca. 1620
Óleo sobre lienzo

Sebastián sirvió como capitán en el ejército imperial romano, pero cuando se negó a renunciar a su fe, sus soldados le dispararon con flechas. Nicolas Régnier retrató el clímax espeluznante de la historia, mostrando a Sebastian atado atravesado por flechas mientras miraba hacia el cielo en busca de liberación.

  • Imán fuerte
  • Product type: Magnet
  • Shipping Dimensions: 2.0 × 3.0 × 0.125 inches  (5.1 × 7.6 × 0.3 cm)
  • Shipping Weight: 0.1 lb (1.6 oz; 45 g)
  • SKU010009348

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Gifts Under $10 | Hecho en EE.UU | Imanes | Museo de Arte Chrysler | Nicolas Régnier | Todos los productos
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Portrait of Nicolas Régnier

About the Artist

Nicolas Régnier

Nicolas Régnier (1591–1667), known in Italy as Niccolò Renieri, was a painter, art dealer and art collector from the County of Hainaut, a French-speaking part of the Spanish Netherlands. He is often referred to as a Flemish artist because this term was often used to designate people from the Spanish Netherlands. After training in Antwerp, he was active in Italy where he was part of the international Caravaggesque movement. His subjects include genre scenes with card players, fortune tellers, soldiers and concerts, religious scenes, saints, mythological and allegorical scenes, and portraits. He also painted a few scenes with carnivals.

Born in the Flemish village of Maubeuge, Nicolas Régnier first studied painting in Antwerp with Abraham Janssens, who had visited Italy around 1600 and whose art had been influenced by the Roman style of Caravaggio. After leaving Janssens' shop, Régnier himself journeyed to Rome around 1615 and there continued his studies with the painter Bartolomeo Manfredi, among the most important of Caravaggio's Italian followers. Remaining in Rome until 1625, Régnier became a prominent member of the city's colony of Flemish artists and was employed by several influential art patrons, including Caravaggio's former protector Vincenzo Giustiniani.

In his Roman paintings, Régnier endorsed Caravaggio's emphatic use of chiaroscuro (light-dark contrasts) to model form. By 1626 Régnier had settled in Venice, where he remained for the rest of his life. During his Venetian period he renounced his Caravaggesque aesthetic for a lighter, more elegant style influenced by Guido Reni (no. 18). All four of his daughters became painters; one married the prominent Venetian artist Pietro della Vecchia.

Nicolas Régnier in the Chrysler Museum
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