“Rembrandt: Portrait of 1669” (Netherlands, 1977)
What movie? This is a detailed and unhurried narrative from the birth of Rembrandt ninth child in the Miller’s family-and to the last days of his life. Narrative, where heroes say very little (Saskia for 20 minutes onscreen existence not utters nor words, and only talk smiles or seemed to forget eyes), and “the” means very many. People here are mostly silent-talking objects. Here is a gust of wind opens the window — and the rain begins to lash into the house, here crawling spider, the old woman froze reading the Bible, that Rembrandt puts on Saskia’s head wreath of wildflowers, that newborn baby firmly grabs Rembrandt’s finger. All this is interspersed with close-UPS of Rembrandt’s paintings and their details — hands, eyes, hats… Background music sounds — a pipe or a double bass. In color, the film is close to Rembrandt’s painting: shades of brown and ochre-gold predominate here. Continue reading
Rembrandt from the movie of the 1930-ies — rosy Joker and a bit of a klutz. Rembrandt 1970’s-tacit and a gloom type of with heavy mournfully maniac. Rembrandt 2000-x-charming Zippy and witty. Rembrandt from the Soviet TV movie is expressed exclusively in poetry. Rembrandt from the French drama is shown in more than candid bed scenes. Which one recommends Archiv? All! And to make it easier for you to choose a movie to taste, we have compiled a detailed guide to the films about Rembrandt.
Rembrandt (Great Britain, 1936)
What movie? Rembrandt comes to the shop to choose the paint and at the same time buys a precious necklace — it just like his wife Saskia. “They say Saskia is ill? they ask him. “Saskia is healthier than ever,” says Rembrandt. An artist, that with him take? Continue reading
“The dress of the lady of Shallots is absolutely fantastic, from the historical point of view it can not be considered.
— There is a round mirror behind the lady — but there were no such large mirrors in the middle Ages, and they were generally convex.
Above hang oil lamps-personally I am very interested in their availability and use in Europe XIV—XV centuries, because it is convenient for the reenactment life. However, although oil lamps were then, but they looked very different, not like the Eastern “aladdinki”depicted on the canvas.
Jan van Eyck. Portrait of the Arnolfini couple (fragment)
The famous mirror in Jan van Eyck’s painting the Arnolfini Couple»
John William Waterhouse “the Story from “the Decameron”» Continue reading