Standing tall, the three have doffed their hats to the king.A sumptuous compendium of extravagance merges Spanish doublets and ruff collars with Chinese textiles and Pacific seashells.
He kohtaavat kuitenkin sukupolvien välisestä kuilusta johtuvia haasteita, erityisesti digitalisaation ja innovaatioiden alueilla.
Humankind takes dominion over nature, while acknowledging its beauty and its grandeur.
Now look at the last work in “Golden Kingdoms,” a well-known painting by Andrés Sánchez Gallque dated 1599 that shows things from a point of view appealing to Renaissance Spain.
There are wonderful surprises, including a dark, iron-gray, stirrup-spout ceramic bottle in the shape of conjoined seashells — one a twirling conch, the other a spiny bivalve mollusk.
They shouldn’t go together but they do, a formally distinct odd couple that seamlessly manages to get along.
“Portrait of Don Francisco de Arobe and his Sons Don Pedro and Don Domingo” was commissioned in Peru for “His Majesty Philip III, Catholic King of Spain,” as a cartouche in the upper right corner helpfully explains.