Burckmair, Hans

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Burckmair, Hans:

see Burgkmair, HansBurgkmair or Burckmair, Hans
, 1473–1531, German engraver, woodcut designer, and painter. Having learned woodcutting from Schongauer, he settled in 1498 in his native Augsburg.
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Illustrated in exquisitely detailed gouaches by Hans Burgkmair the Younger (c.
The Triumph of Maximilian I: Hans Burgkmair and Others
Spinks discusses the works of such well-known artists as Albrecht Durer and Hans Burgkmair the Elder.
Using the work of Albrecht Durer and Hans Burgkmair the Elder, Spinks outlines the varying methods and approaches used to construct images of monstrous births that resulted in more naturalistic dimensions to artists' illustrations.
The invention of this type of relief print is variously attributed to both the German Hans Burgkmair and the Italian Ugo da Carpi, early in the 16th century, perhaps prompted by the degree to which collectors prized chiaroscuro drawings.
One of the 16th-century woodcuts by Hans Burgkmair depicting the Triumph of Maximilian, Holy Roman Emperor from 1493 to 1519.
1518, focusing on the mutual, germinal influences of Hans Burgkmair and Konrad Peutinger on the medals of Hans Schwarz.
Among these are works by all the greatest Renaissance printmakers, including Durer, Hans Burgkmair, Lucas van Leyden and Marcantonio Raimondi.
In Breu, as in his Augsburg contemporaries Hans Burgkmair and Hans Holbein the Elder, we can observe a peculiar creative response, parallel to Durer's, to the emergence of an all'antica style in Italy.
Celtis composed th e Latin captions and helped create the decorations in Scheyer's house with its classical scheme of Muses and classical philosophers, [119] and when Celtis was cooperating with Hans Burgkmair on another tripartite image in honor of Maximilian he gave instructions to the artist in a letter written in 1495.
The engraving by Hans Burgkmair of 1515 includes not only the text about the sultan but a second text, the famous letter purporting to have been written by Publius Lentulus, Pilate's predecessor as Proconsul of Judea giving what claims to be an eyewitness account of Christ's appearance: