Boucicaut Master

Boucicaut Master

(bo͞osēkō`), active c.1375–1400, Franco-Flemish manuscript illuminator. The master was named for his greatest work, The Hours of the Maréchal de Boucicaut (Musée Jacquemart-André, Paris). In this work were combined the Italian advances in painting techniques, such as the French style of illuminationillumination,
in art, decoration of manuscripts and books with colored, gilded pictures, often referred to as miniatures (see miniature painting); historiated and decorated initials; and ornamental border designs.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Flood: Four bi-folios from a book of hours by the workshop of the Boucicaut Master
The Baillieu Library, University of Melbourne, owns four illuminated bi-folios from a book of hours produced in the early fifteenth-century century at the workshop of the Parisian illuminator known as the Boucicaut Master.
Christopher de Hamel notes the similarity between this inscription and one found on the Bodleian manuscript Douce 144, also credited to the workshop of the Boucicaut Master.
The art of the Boucicaut Master represents a transition between earlier artistic traditions of the Middle Ages and new ideas about picture making that blossomed during the Renaissance.
An illuminator, like the Boucicaut Master, then created elaborate paintings to accompany the text.
The Boucicaut Master began this book with a colorful and detailed illustration of the story of Adam and Eve.
The Boucicaut Master carefully posed each figure and gave them telling gestures that dramatize the story.