diptych


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diptych

1. a pair of hinged wooden tablets with waxed surfaces for writing
2. a painting or carving on two panels, usually hinged like a book
References in periodicals archive ?
But in her recent series, many of the works are conceived as diptychs with the central female figures appearing as mirror images that are different in some ways but also connected to each other by various symbols and motifs signifying the links to family, culture, nation, and humanity that divide or unite us.
Each half of the diptych has an additional element.
The What Boys Paint diptych appeared on the south wall of the gallery.
He currently has one fine leaf from a French diptych depicting the Descent from the Cross and the Flagellation, dated around 1300 (40,000 [pounds sterling]; Fig.
Atzmony exhibited, among other works in the installation, a series of diptych tablets stored upright, one leaning on the next in an improvised stand.
Diptych for a Tame Spider by Alan Davie Painted in 1967 by Davie, a Scottish painter and printmaker.
In 1390 while negotiating for Datini's diptych, Domenico di Cambio recommended "a master who [had produced] two pair," or two diptychs, recently sent to Boninsegna di Matteo, Datini's business partner in France (Byme, Francesco Datini 279-80).
Together with a previously homeless man, Jeff Hubbard, the Prince created the Crisis Royal Diptych which features an image of each of them taken by the other.
3 for the return of a diptych which the Nazis had looted during World War II.
TRIBUTE TO MONET" by Waltraud Schwarzbek Oil on Canvas Diptych 36 x 36 inches $6,600 913.
1cm each and just 7mm thick, were attached at the hinge to forma diptych, used for private prayer.
A diptych entitled Learning the Flute references Kentridge's fanciful 2005 designs for Mozart's The Magic Flute, which he conceived and directed for the La Monnaie in Brus sels (also seen last year at the Brooklyn Academy of Music).