Women Artists and Patrons in the Netherlands, 1500-1700
Title
Women Artists and Patrons in the Netherlands, 1500-1700
Price
€ 99,00
ISBN
9789463721400
Format
Hardback
Number of pages
190
Language
English
Publication date
Dimensions
17 x 24 cm
Table of Contents
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1. Introduction: An Historiographical Perspective on Women Making Netherlandish Art History." Elizabeth Sutton. 2. "Catharina Van Hemessen's Self-Portrait: The Woman Who Took Saint Luke's Palette." Céline Telon. 3. "By Candlelight: Uncovering Early Modern Women's Creative Uses of Night." Nicole Cook. 4. "In Living Memory: Architecture, Gardens, and Identity at Huis ten Bosch." Saskia Beranek. 5. "The Arachnean Artist in Lovelace's "Princesse Löysa Drawing." Lindsay Reid. 6. "Reclaiming Reproductive Printmaking." Amy Frederick. 7. "Towards an Understanding of Mayken Verhulst and Volkcxen Diericx." Art DiFuria.
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Reviews and Features

"The essays in this volume convincingly highlight women artists’ valuable contribution to their field and, in doing so challenge the traditional bias in art historical research. [...] The volume is exactly what it promises to be: an example of the new and promising scholarship on the importance of early modern female artists."
- Lieke van Deinsen, Canadian Journal of Netherlandic Studies, 41.1 (2021)

"A timely intervention for the field of Netherlandish art at large. Not only does it offer a useful selection of case studies, the book issues a provocative call for greater scholarly self-reflection on the systems that continue to erase, downplay, or omit women’s names, tastes, artistry, and labor. [...] This is a vital and highly recommended volume that hopefully heralds new directions to come."
- Elisabeth Berry Drago, Historians of Netherlandish Art, March 2021

Elizabeth Sutton (ed.)

Women Artists and Patrons in the Netherlands, 1500-1700

This essay collection features innovative scholarship on women artists and patrons in the Netherlands 1500-1700. Covering painting, printmaking, and patronage, authors highlight the contributions of women art makers in the Netherlands, showing that women were prominent as creators in their own time and deserve to be recognized as such today.
Editor

Elizabeth Sutton

Elizabeth Sutton is Associate Professor of Art History at the University of Northern Iowa. She has published Art, Animals, and Experience: Relationships to Canines and the Natural World (Routledge, 2017), Capitalism and Cartography in the Dutch Golden Age (University of Chicago Press, 2015) and Early Modern Dutch Prints of Africa (Ashgate, 2012). Her current research interests include feminist historiography and mapping place and migration with art history.