Master of Moulins

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Master of Moulins

 

An anonymous French painter, active between 1480 and 1500.

The Master of Moulins was named after the city of Moulins (Auvergne), where the principal work attributed to him—the triptych Madonna With Saints and Donors (1498–99, Moulins Cathedral)—is kept. He worked in Tours, Moulins, and Lyon. The Master of Moulins initially was influenced by Netherlandish art. In the early 1490’s he came under the influence of J. Fouquet. The artistic principles of the Early French Renaissance appeared in his work. Some art scholars identify the Master of Moulins with J. Perréal, Jean Clouet the Elder, or other painters; others doubt his existence.

REFERENCE

Dufilux, R. Le Maitre de Moulins. Paris, 1946.
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Central to the display is a row of paintings by the Master of Moulins, now generally considered to be Jean Hey (active c.
Thomas Tolley in "Monarchy and Prestige" in France argues that French art flowered well before the arrival of Leonardo in 1516 and that royal patrons welcomed the novelty and the prestige of the Italian Renaissance without abandoning local traditions promulgated by such accomplished artists as Jean Hey, the master of the Moulins altarpiece.
This Summit offers an extraordinary forum for top-level infosec professionals to learn from pioneering CISOs," said Jean Hey, Vice President of Conferences, MIS Training Institute.