Flemish Primitives

Flemish Primitives

Auto-curated
Playing 1/11
  • Early Netherlandish painting

    YouTube 1:13:18
  • Early Netherlandish painting

    YouTube 1:33:01
  • BBC Northern Renaissance 01 The Supreme Art

    YouTube 59:30
  • Early Netherlandish painting

    YouTube 21:59
  • Biblical Storytelling: Illustrating a Fifteenth-Century Netherlandish Altarpiece

    YouTube 03:11
  • Rogier van der Weyden - Famous Painters Bios - Wiki Videos by Kinedio

    YouTube 01:02
  • Jan Van Eyck Biography by Tiago Azevedo

    YouTube 02:44
  • Hieronymus Bosch - Famous Painters Bios - Wiki Videos by Kinedio

    YouTube 01:13
  • When Art Restoration Goes Right?

    YouTube 06:23
  • The Arnolfini Portrait by Jan Van Eyck: Great Art Explained

    YouTube 15:40
  • Hieronymus Bosch, The Garden of Earthly Delights (Part One): Great Art Explained

    YouTube 17:48

Early Netherlandish painting is the work of artists, sometimes known as the Flemish Primitives, active in the Burgundian and Habsburg Netherlands during the 15th- and 16th-century Northern Renaissance; especially in the flourishing cities of Bruges, Ghent, Mechelen, Louvain, Tournai and Brussels, all in contemporary Belgium. Their work follows the International Gothic style and begins approximately with Robert Campin and Jan van Eyck in the early 1420s. It lasts at least until the death of Gerard David in 1523, although many scholars extend it to the start of the Dutch Revolt in 1566 or 1568. Early Netherlandish painting coincides with the Early and High Italian Renaissance but is seen as an independent artistic culture, separate from the Renaissance humanism that characterised developments in Italy. Because these painters represent the culmination of the northern European medieval artistic heritage and the incorporation of Renaissance ideals, they are sometimes categorised as belonging to both the Early Renaissance and Late Gothic.

Discover in context

This site is not available in the landscape mode.
Please rotate your phone or install our app.