|Angles and Staves|
|The Paintings of The Renaissance|
I have been searching for other paintings which may hold a clue to some hidden geometrical plan hidden in Renaissance paintings. These are the ones I have found so far. Are there more ? I am not sure ...
Painting #1) The Shepherds of Arcadia: Nicolas Poussin 1638 at The Louvre
|#2) Charles le Brun: The Presentation of Christ in the Chapel||#3) The Allegory of The Coronation of Celestine Vth|
|#4) La Messe de Saint Grégoire by Dijoin||5#) Unknown Lithuanian 19th-century painter following a painting of the 17th century. St. John of Capestrono before Kazimieras, Grand Duke of Lithuania and King of Poland|
|#6) Christ Among the Soldiers, 1690 by Pierre Mignard oil on canvas 54 3-8 x 64 3-8 (138 x 163.5 cm)|
|#7) Venezlucia [horizontally flipped]||#8) The Presentation of the Virgin in the Temple ca 1736 Sebastiano Conca|
|#9) Madonna and Child Enthroned with Presentation of the Keys to St. Peter, with Saints John of Capistrano, Emidius, Francis, Louis of Toulouse, James of the Marches, and an Unidentified Bishop. 1488|
|Below we have an overlay of "The Allegory of The Cornonation of Celestine V" by a supposed anonymous painter (although I guess it is by Jan Van Eyck) and "Madonna and Child Enthroned with Presentation of the Keys to St. Peter", with Saints John of Capistrano, Emidius, Francis, Louis of Toulouse, James of the Marches, and an Unidentified Bishop. 1488. Wood panel, 191 x 196 cm. Gemäldegalerie, Berlin, Germany by Carlo Crivelli. To me it is amazing how the two paintings seem to mesh seamlessly together as if one is meant to overlay the other. The angles however do not appear to match.|
If I find more I will post them here ...
In Love and The Light