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The Royal Academy of Arts brings together the work of Bill Viola and Michelangelo

Bill Viola, Nantes Triptych, 1992. Video/sound installation. Courtesy Bill Viola Studio. Photo: Kira Perov.

LONDON.- In January 2019, the Royal Academy of Arts brings together the work of the pioneering video artist, Honorary Royal Academician Bill Viola (b. 1951), with drawings by Michelangelo (1475 -1564). Though working five centuries apart and in radically different media, these artists share a deep preoccupation with the nature of human experience and existence. Bill Viola / Michelangelo creates an artistic exchange between these two artists and is a unique opportunity to see major works from Viola’s long career and some of the greatest drawings by Michelangelo, together for the first time. It is the first exhibition at the Royal Academy largely devoted to video art and has been organised in partnership with Royal Collection Trust. The exhibition comprises 12 major video installations by Viola, from 1977 to 2013, being shown alongside 15 works by Michelangelo. They include 14 highly finished drawings, considered to be the high po ... More

The Best Photos of the Day

Banksy work stolen from Paris terror attack venue   'Discriminating Thieves: Nazi-Looted Art and Restitution' opens at Nelson-Atkins   Bob Dodge to debut Jan. 28 as guest appraiser on HISTORY Channel's 'Pawn Stars'

The white stencilled oeuvre showing a sad-faced girl on one of the emergency doors of the famed Parisian venue was cut out and taken away.

PARIS (AFP).- A painting in homage to terror victims by famous street artist Banksy has been stolen from the Bataclan concert hall in Paris, where 90 people were killed in 2015 in a jihadist attack. The white stencilled oeuvre showing a sad-faced girl on one of the emergency doors of the famed Parisian venue was cut out and taken away. "Banksy's work, a symbol of recollection and belonging to all: locals, Parisians, citizens of the world has been taken from us," the establishment said, stressing the staff's "deep indignation." A source close to the investigation told LCI television that "a group of hooded individuals armed with angle grinders cut the painting and took it away in a truck" on the night of Friday to Saturday. This work along with other similarly-themed paintings popped up in Paris last June and has been attributed to the reclusive British street artist. Banksy, whose identity ... More

Nicolas de Largillière, French (1656–1746). Augustus the Strong, Elector of Saxony and King of Poland, about 1715. Oil on canvas. Purchase: William Rockhill Nelson Trust, 54-35.

KANSAS CITY, MO.- Discriminating Thieves: Nazi-Looted Art and Restitution follows the journey of four works of art that were once in the hands of the Nazis. The exhibition opened Jan. 26 and explores the circumstances surrounding their thefts, their return to their rightful owners, and their subsequent legal acquisition by The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas City. During World War II, Adolf Hitler and the Nazis looted art on an unprecedented scale. They stole thousands of objects across Europe between 1933 and 1945, keeping art for their own collections or stashing art for use in the museum Hitler planned to build. Other works, considered by the Nazis to be immoral, or “degenerate,” were destroyed, sold, or used as Nazi propaganda. “This exhibition was extensively researched by MacKenzie ... More

Antiquities appraiser Bob Dodge in Las Vegas for the taping of the 19th season of Pawn Stars. Artemis Gallery image.

LAS VEGAS, NV.- On Monday, January 28, renowned antiquities expert and auction gallery owner Bob Dodge will debut as a guest appraiser on HISTORY Channel’s smash-hit reality show Pawn Stars. Dodge is the founder and executive director of Artemis Gallery in suburban Boulder, Colorado, a boutique auction house with an international clientele and impeccable reputation for selling premier antiquities and ethnographic art. Through his reputation in the antiques trade, he was invited to join the cast of colorful characters at the “World Famous Gold & Silver Pawn Shop” in Las Vegas for the taping of three episodes in this, the series’ 19th season. Pawn Stars is centered on the multi-generational Harrison family, who use their sharp-eyed skills to assess what’s real and what’s fake from the endless flow of merchandise that passes through their establishment’s doors. ... More

Oscar-winning French composer Michel Legrand dies aged 86   Journalist, screenwriter donates his papers to the Harry Ransom Center   Exhibition provides a comprehensive overview of American artist Jacob Lawrence's printmaking oeuvre

In this file photo taken on October 23, 2004 French music composer Michel Legrand looks on on stage during the festival international de Musique et Cinema in Auxerre. Legrand died aged 86, AFP reported on January 26, 2019. Martin BUREAU / AFP.

PARIS (AFP).- Prolific French composer Michel Legrand, who won three Oscars and five Grammys during a career spanning more than half a century, died aged 86 on Saturday, prompting an outpouring of tributes for his "inexhaustible genius". Legrand's music spanned a wide range of styles and genres. He composed for more than 200 film and TV productions and was associated with over 100 albums. "Since I was a child, my ambition has been to live completely surrounded by music, my dream was to not miss anything, which is why I have never focused on a single musical discipline," he once said. He first won an Academy Award in 1969 for the song "The Windmills of Your Mind" from Norman Jewison's hit thriller "The Thomas Crown Affair". He followed that with Oscars for his music for "Summer of '42" in 1972 and for "Yentl" in 1984. Legrand, who had been ... More

Aaron Latham's notebooks for his story, "The Ballad of the Urban Cowboy: America's Search for True Grit," and the film Urban Cowboy, ca. 1978–1979. Photos by Pete Smith. Aaron Latham Papers, Harry Ransom Center.

AUSTIN, TX.- Author, journalist and screenwriter Aaron Latham has donated his papers to the Harry Ransom Center at The University of Texas at Austin. Latham’s 1978 Esquire article “The Ballad of the Urban Cowboy: America’s Search for True Grit” was adapted into the 1980 movie “Urban Cowboy,” and his 1983 Rolling Stone cover article “Looking for Mr. Goodbody” served as inspiration for the film “Perfect” (1985). Latham co-wrote the screenplays for both films. “Thank you Ransom Center for providing an ark for the preservation of literature,” said Latham. “I am proud to be one of those lucky enough to be plucked from the storm. Noah saved the world two by two, but at the Ransom Center most everything is one of a kind.” A contributor to such magazines as Esquire, Harper’s, New York magazine and Rolling Stone, Latham wrote in-depth journalistic profiles ... More

Jacob Lawrence, The Studio, 1996. Lithograph on paper, 30 x 22 1/8 in. © 2019 The Jacob and Gwendolyn Knight Lawrence Foundation, Seattle / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York.

SACRAMENTO, CA.- History, Labor, Life: The Prints of Jacob Lawrence provides a comprehensive overview of influential American artist Jacob Lawrence’s (1917–2000) printmaking oeuvre, featuring more than 90 works produced from 1963 to 2000, including complete print portfolios, such as the Toussaint L’Ouverture series, The Legend of John Brown series, and others. The exhibition explores three major themes that occupied the artist’s graphic works: history, labor, and life. Lawrence was born in Atlantic City, New Jersey, where his family had moved from the rural South in the hope of finding a better life. After his parents separated, Lawrence and his two younger siblings lived in settlement houses and foster homes in Philadelphia until 1930, when the children rejoined their mother in New York City. Lawrence’s education in art was both informal, observing the activity and rhythms of the streets of Harlem, and formal, ... More

Underground in Jerusalem, a rare look at an ancient tomb   A complete archive of Supreme skate decks sells for $800,000   Phoenix Art Museum presents global exhibition on art and Islam spanning a millennium

One of the several burial chambers of the Tombs of the Kings, owned and administered by the French Consulate of Jerusalem, is pictured on December 28, 2018 in East Jerusalem. THOMAS COEX / AFP.

JERUSALEM (AFP).- Flashlight beams pierce the darkness and reveal an archaeological gem in underground Jerusalem few have had the chance to glimpse in recent years. The elaborate, 2,000-year-old tomb's stone shelves once held sarcophagi, and its steps are hewn from rock connecting its chambers. It serves as a remarkable example of a Roman-era tomb -- considered among the largest in the region -- but it remains closed for now and largely forgotten in a corner of east Jerusalem. Talks are ongoing between France, which owns the site known as the Tomb of the Kings, and Israel to reopen it, and AFP was recently given an exclusive tour. "We are talking about probably the most important, fascinating and large monument in Jerusalem outside the Old City," said Yuval Baruch, Jerusalem regional archaeologist for the Israel Antiquities Authority. The tomb ... More

The only privately-held collection of all 248 decks produced by the iconic streetwear brand over 20 years from 1998 – 2018. Courtesy Sotheby's.

NEW YORK, NY.- The only complete archive of Supreme skate decks in private hands sold for $800,000 today at Sotheby’s. Diligently and passionately assembled over decades by collector Ryan Fuller, the archive comprises all 248 decks produced by the iconic streetwear brand over 20 years from 1998 –2018. Sotheby’s welcomed fans of Supreme, streetwear, skateboard culture and contemporary art & design to view the entire archive in a public exhibition at their New York galleries from 11 – 20 January. On 23 January, Sotheby’s and StockX celebrated the collection with a private reception and exhibition of contemporary artist collaboration decks from the collection. Noah Wunsch, Sotheby’s Global Head of e-Commerce, commented: “As the only complete archive of Supreme skate decks in private hands, this collection is of singular rarity and importance. We have been overwhelmed by the response we have received ... More

Molded Luster Tile with Sentence Fragment in Raised Calligraphy, Floral, Avian and Geometric Motifs, Kashan, Iran, first half of the 13th century. Molded fritware polychrome painted over white slip under transparent glaze Newark Museum Gift of Herman A. E. Jaehne and Paul C. Jaehne, 1938 38.242.

PHOENIX, AZ.- Phoenix Art Museum is presenting Wondrous Worlds: Art & Islam Through Time & Place, the first exhibition on art and Islam at the Museum in more than two decades, from January 26 through May 26, 2019 in the Art of Asia galleries. The comprehensive exhibition, organized by the Newark Museum, features more than 100 artworks, including handwritten texts, ceramics, textiles, jewelry, photographs, and paintings, from across centuries and from nearly every continent, with the exception of Antarctica. Unlike previous national and international exhibitions on the subject, Wondrous Worlds is organized around the Five Pillars of Islam instead of geography, time period, or material, offering a fresh perspective on the intersection of art and Islam. “We are delighted ... More

Medieval Africa as a cultural force is subject of major exhibition at Block Museum   Kamel Mennour opens its third solo exhibition of the work of Liam Everett   Exhibition features works from the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago Collection with a focus on new acquisitions

Seated Figure, Possibly Ife, Tada
Nigeria, is unpacked inside The Block Museum.

EVANSTON, ILL.- The Block Museum of Art at Northwestern University invites audiences to travel to a time when West African gold fueled expansive trade and drove the movement of people, culture and beliefs. On view now, “Caravans of Gold, Fragments in Time: Art, Culture and Exchange across Medieval Saharan Africa” is a first-of-its-kind exhibition that celebrates West Africa’s historic and underrecognized global significance and showcases the objects and ideas that were exchanged at the crossroads of West Africa, the Middle East, North Africa and Europe from the 8th to 16th centuries. The opening celebration includes an open house event with hands-on artmaking, West African music and a program featuring Gus Casely-Hayford, director of the Smithsonian National Museum of African Art, “Caravans of Gold” curator Kathleen Bickford Berzock and Nigerian-born author and Northwestern English professor ... More

Installation view « The Winds », kamel mennour (6 rue du Pont de Lodi), Paris, 2019. © Liam Everett. Photo. archives kamel mennour. Courtesy the artist and kamel mennour, Paris/London.

PARIS.- Kamel Mennour announced the gallery’s third solo exhibition of the work of Liam Everett. The American painter’s new works have made an unexpected recovery. After the Camp Fire that destroyed thousands of acres of forest and caused at least 85 deaths in California in autumn 2018, Everett, based in the north of San Francisco and deeply touched by the terror of the catastrophe and its consequences, destroyed the works that he had previously begun for the exhibition in Paris. ‘These fires caused a great distress because what was happening was uncontrollable. For almost two weeks it was necessary to stay inside because of the toxic levels of smoke. All this destabilized me and the result was a desire for raw clarity. During the fires, I destroyed several of the of the paintings and started over with new material, ... More

Bruce Nauman, Life, Death, Love, Hate, Pleasure, Pain, 1983. Collection Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago, Gerald S. Elliott Collection, 1995.74 © 2018 Bruce Nauman / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York Photo: Nathan Keay, © MCA Chicago.

CHICAGO, IL.- In January, the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago presents the exhibition Prisoner of Love which explores the heights and depths of human experience, featuring works from the MCA Collection with a focus on new acquisitions. The centerpiece is artist Arthur Jafa’s masterwork Love Is the Message, the Message Is Death, a film that celebrates the African-American experience in the 20th and 21st centuries, set to the soaring, gospel-infused song “Ultralight Beam” by Kanye West. The exhibition captures the intensities of love, fear, and grief, as well as other extremes of human emotion. On view from January 26 to October 27, 2019, Prisoner of Love is curated by MCA Senior Curator Naomi Beckwith. Jafa’s work is a turbulent montage that reveals intense ... More

In art the content will always be individual. Piet Mondrian

More News
HOME opens a new solo exhibition by British artist David Bethell
MANCHESTER.- HOME is presenting Fleeting Flights, a new solo exhibition by British artist David Bethell, (26 January - 17 March 2019). The exhibition follows the story of a man’s struggle to escape from his own self-induced purgatory. Taking place in an isolated woodland, the story follows the protagonist’s futile attempts to escape his ramshackle shack via a wooden balloon. The exhibition features David Bethell’s debut short film for the first time, also called Fleeting Flights, co-commissioned by Mark Devereux Projects and HOME Artist Film. As part of this solo gallery presentation, the exhibition includes the many elaborate wooden contraptions designed and built by the artist. Fleeting Flights follows the artist’s interests in imagining and creating functional objects that are tested to their material limits. Many of the sculptural works within the exhibition ... More

Exhibition features huge canvases, expansive, room-filling installations and exceptionally large drawings
AARAU.- The collection presentation Big Picture: Large Work presents huge canvases, expansive, room-filling installations and exceptionally large drawings. Yet "big picture" means more than just outsized art: It may also refer to a totality in terms of an overall view or survey, and so artworks presenting an overall picture independent of their size likewise are an essential part of the exhibition. Large-scale works are an integral part of today’s art world. Wall-sized paintings, drawings or photographs as well as gigantic installations push the physical boundaries of galleries and museums. Yet the exhibition Big Picture. Large Work offers more than a selection of oversized works from the collection of the Aargauer Kunsthaus. For a "big picture" may also be described as such with respect to its conceptual dimension. For this reason, the exhibition also includes ... More

Exhibition brings together works by 6 artists who trace their origins to India, Pakistan and Iran
HONG KONG.- Between Spirit and Magic brings together the works of six artists living in the United States who trace their origins to India, Pakistan and Iran. Their practices slip between mediums, but retain decorative, feminist preoccupations that are grounded in their identities. Ranging from the tightness of traditional forms in the work of Anila Quayyum Agha, Ambreen Butt and Jaishri Abichandani, to the surreal looseness of Ruby Chishti and Negar Ahkami, to the mysterious and magical realism of Rina Banerjee, the sculptures and two-dimensional works presented rely on process-based materiality to communicate in a visceral manner. Between Spirit and Magic is curated by Jaishri Abichandani. Anila Quayyum Ahga is best known for her award-winning sculptural work that uses laser-cut metal to articulate traditional floral forms. Tear Drop – Aqua ... More

Kunsthaus Centre d'art Pasquart opens an exhibition of works by Zara Idelson
BIEL/BIENNE.- Zara Idelson’s (b. 1987, CH) approach to painting is based on intuition and direct observation as well as a clear set of parameters consisting of small-scale works and a limited palette. Texture is created through thin layers of paint, vital with brushwork over bare priming, where colour is used less to depict than to create a sense of movement. The exhibition focuses on the series of figurative paintings begun in 2017, when the artist moved to London, and reflect her curiosity for her new surroundings. Employing line drawing and intimations of detail, Idelson depicts the places and incidents she comes across in her everyday life, such as the back of a public building seen from a cycle path, underground station entrances and children’s chalk drawings on pavements. Dusky scenes of the city at night are quietly atmospheric, while a preoccupation ... More

Gosport Gallery opens exhibition of works by Martin Snape
GOSPORT .- Martin Snape (1852 – 1930) is one of Gosport’s most celebrated artists. An accomplished painter with a keen interest in the flora and fauna of Hampshire, Snape’s deep and abiding love of the area in which he lived and worked is evident in his sensitive depictions of the town, the harbour front and surrounding landscapes. Following in the tradition of John Constable and J.M.W. Turner, Snape was Hampshire’s ‘Master of Light.’ Martin Snape: An Artist’s View of Gosport at Gosport Gallery, which is operated by Hampshire Cultural Trust, reveals the artist’s love of the landscape in and around Gosport. It features more than 40 works, many of which have not been on public display before. Snape, one of six children, was born in Spring Cottage, Gosport on 31 December 1852. ... More

Exhibition revisits the controversial 1968 showing at the de Young Museum of 'Black Panthers'
SAN FRANCISCO, CA.- San Francisco Art Institute, in conjunction with the University of California, Santa Cruz, presents Vanguard Revisited: Poetic Politics & Black Futures, an exhibition that revisits the controversial 1968 showing at the de Young Museum of the photographic essay Black Panthers by Pirkle Jones (1914-2009) and Ruth-Marion Baruch (1922-1997). The 30 photographs on view include many of the major works from the original exhibition 50 years ago, as well as never before printed works from the archive at UCSC. Vanguard Revisited: Poetic Politics & Black Futures places the archival photographs in dialogue with the work of four contemporary African-American artists and art collectives—Kija Lucas, Tosha Stimage, Chris Martin, and 5/5 Collective—whose work assembles a new understanding of the Black political imagination. ... More

Lunds konsthall opens 'Remembering What Is: Chile's Recent History in Film and Art'
LUND.- The exhibition Remembering What Is features contemporary art that thematizes the early 1970s in Chile, along with a number of films by directors working within the so-called Nuevo Cine Chileno movement. These filmmakers were active in Chile in the 1960s and the early 1970s. They recorded how the socialist president Salvador Allende entered the political arena of the exploited, conflicted and unequal country that Chile was at the time. Later, from the exile that became reality for many of them, they bore witness to the military coup of 1973 and its aftermath. Many artists active in Chile today work with methods and subject matter that can be recognized from Nuevo Cine Chileno. They critically scrutinize contemporary life, with its conflicts that may be traced back to a violent past, but the current context is different. The overall picture is complicated ... More

The Grand Rapids Art Museum exhibits works of art acquired in the past five years
GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.- The Grand Rapids Art Museum announced its exhibition, A Decade at the Center: Recent Gifts and Acquisitions. The exhibition ​closes out a year-long celebration of GRAM's tenth anniversary at its 101 Monroe Center location and features ​works of art and design acquired through gift and purchase ​from the last five years. ​A Decade at the Center ​will be on view at the Museum through April 28, 2019.​ The exhibition features over 100 new additions to the Museum's collection, representing all areas in which GRAM collects, from 19th-century ​paintings to contemporary art, midcentury modern furniture to vintage photography, and rare Renaissance engravings to historical design objects. ​More than half of the works in the exhibition are on public view for the first time.​ "The Grand Rapids Art Museum’s collection of more than 6,000 ... More

Ponti Art Gallery presents Italian masterpieces from 18th century to 20th century
ROME.- Ponti Art Gallery is offering important masterpieces coming from several private collections. The selection starts from an extraordinary rarity: a Volpato or Cialli manufacture, molded by Lorenzo Weber, showing Pio VI blessing on horseback during the Cavalcata for the Possession: a real discovery, an opportunity to meet the Volpato manufacture, one of the most important antiquarian collectors and mediators of antiquities active at the end of the 18th century. The second important painting offered by Ponti Art Gallery is a watercolour by Duclère, Entrance of Garibaldi in Palermo. In this painting, the author chooses, unlike other Risorgimento painters such as Giovanni Fattori, to immortalize the entrance of the patriot in the Sicilian capital, depicting Garibaldi with his fellow soldiers near the Palermo Cathedral, with its facade and monumental profiles ... More

New York-based painter Richard Tinkler opens exhibition at Team (gallery, inc.)
NEW YORK, NY.- Team (gallery, inc.) is presenting a show by New York-based painter Richard Tinkler from 24 January through 02 March 2019. Entitled The Door to the Cosmos, the Echo of Memory which Projects into the Future, and the Tally of the Soul, this grouping of new paintings marks the fourth entry in the gallery's project room series “Gallery B.” The gallery is located at 83 Grand Street in New York, cross streets Wooster and Greene, on the ground floor. [The Door to the Cosmos…Sun Ra] Each of Richard Tinkler’s paintings adds to a steadily expanding network that accumulates and complicates collective meaning, a systematic practice that stimulates chaotic growth — intimate and expansive fever dreams. For many years, Tinkler’s painting practice was one of reduction and repetition. The seriality remains, however, over the past year, his ... More

Focus Iran 3 offers views into the lives of contemporary Iranian youth through photography and video
LOS ANGELES, CA.- The Craft & Folk Art Museum and Farhang Foundation present the juried exhibition Focus Iran 3: Contemporary Photography and Video. Focus Iran is a series of biennial exhibitions that features distinctive perspective about Iran through photography and video works. This year's theme puts a lens on Iranian youth culture. An international panel of jurors selected forty-two photographs and videos that will be displayed in a group exhibition from January 27 to May 12, 2019. The exhibition will continue to the University of California, Irvine's Viewpoint Gallery from October 5 to November 5, 2019. The artists selected for the exhibition reside mostly in Iran or the United States, with some residing in countries such as Canada, France, Italy, and Portugal. Each were selected for their multi-faceted and intriguing views into young ... More

How Have Museums Adapted to Attract More Working-Class Visitors?
Museums aren’t a modern phenomenon. It might come as a surprise to learn that the first museum is believed to have been established by a Babylonian princess, Ennigaldi around 530BC. The remains of the museum – with artefacts neatly laid out and labelled – was discovered by the archaeologist, Leonard Woolley in 1925. No one is sure who was entitled to visit the museum. It’s certainly possible that its visitors were invited members of the aristocracy and ruling classes. This is very reminiscent of the first European museums which opened from the 17th century (the Ashmolean Museum in Oxford) up to the early 19th century (the Museo del Prado). Although all of these major museums boost that they allowed free access to the general public, it’s questionable about how many members of the working classes visited them considering their working hours. It was only in the late 19th century that efforts were made to actively encourage more working-class people to visit UK’s museums by organisin ... More

Driving in UAE: Travel safety & road rules
In the UAE, no driver can avoid the safety rules prescribed by the legal authorities. In fact, the traffic rules and travelling guide are for the person’s own safety. The drivers need to follow the rules and regulations for driving in UAE. It would come out as a good experience if you drive according to the rules set by the UAE. But the consequences for not following up the legal regulations may fear anyone. There are some drivers on the road who are driving unsafe and have great chances of accidents. For the drivers under the safest speed, it is a fear looking at the unsafe drivers on the road. Driving also has some tips which are necessary to follow for a safe drive. It all depends on the driver’s behaviour, whether he or she is changing another lane by giving indicator or not, having a smooth speed or driving carelessly, overtaking the cars unnecessarily or staying behind the cars with normal speed, and many other things. When ensuring about the driving rules, learn about ... More

Why Student Travel Is More Important Than Ever Before
Helen Keller once said, “Life is either a daring adventure or nothing at all’’, many agree with this whilst never daring to embark on a journey. What could be the best time to embrace an adventure than being young, as it satiates curiosity like nothing else. So never skip a chance to travel for leisure or educational purposes, and you will be amazed at the outcomes. While college years may be teaching you about the theories, it may never tutor you what you can learn on the road; a firsthand experience which teaches you more than any book. Additionally, for youngsters travelling has become a very easy and affordable activity, with lower fares and easy routes; it is much convenient to travel today than it was about a decade ago. Student travel has been on the rise, it not only gives them a chance to enjoy their selves but to study the culture of the nation they are visiting. ... More

Artemisia Gentileschi as a Paradigm of 17th Century Feminism



On a day like today, Dutch painter Hendrick Avercamp was born
August 27, 1585. Hendrick Avercamp (January 27, 1585 (bapt.) - May 15, 1634 (buried)) was a Dutch painter. Avercamp was born in Amsterdam, where he studied with the Danish-born portrait painter Pieter Isaacks (1569 - 1625), and perhaps also with David Vinckboons. In 1608 he moved from Amsterdam to Kampen in the province of Overijssel. Avercamp was mute and was known as "de Stomme van Kampen" (the mute of Kampen). In this image: Hendrick Avercamp, IJsgezicht met jager die een otter toont. Rijksmuseum Amsterdam.

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