Anna von Dänemark (1532–1585) Electress of Saxony by Lucas Cranach the younger. Married 1548 Augustus I of Saxony. Same subject portrait by Hans Krell, 1551. Both with rolled collars. Krell's work with brandenburg, saxony, may be associated with Virgil Solis print of rulers of the same. Daughter of the queen of Denmark, and niece of Gustav Vasa's first wife. May be associated with Virgil Solis print of rulers of Poland, Denmark and Sweden.
The HSF '14: Challenge #7 Tops and toes - The Dreamstress
I suspect some of you may be planning to go rather all-out with Challenge #6: Fairytale, so Challenge #7 dials it back just a bit. Challenge #7 (due April 15) is Tops and Toes and focuses on accessories: specifically those that go on top of your head, and on your feet. So what does that cover? Hats, hoods, headscarfs, caps, coifs, crowns, tiaras, diadems, earrings, eyeglasses, parasols (they go over your head, so we’ll count them) chopines, shoes, slippers, sandals, stockings, and probably a…
Meet Pandora, a fashion doll of 1600
Livrustkammaren 77 (56:15) 260 I posted a picture of her some years ago, but now she is finally going to be displayed again at Livrustkammaren, the Royal Armoury, at least for a time, so I take the opportunity to show my favourite doll ever. As a kid I wanted her much more than I wanted a Barbie! She is attributed to a daughter of Karl IX, princess Katarina, and may have been made by her, or perhaps just owned. It sems quite likely that she was a fashion doll, made to show of what was…
ca. 1557 Catherine of Austria by Monogrammist PF (Germanisches Nationalmuseum - Nuremberg Germany) | Grand Ladies
Catherine wears a dark sleeveless overcoat and a gold brocade dress below it. Her sleeves are decorated with numerous puffed cloth ornaments.
Bekijk de collectie online
Van Pyke Koch tot Dick Bruna: blader door de collectie van het Centraal Museum en ontdek uw favoriete object. De online collectie bevat tienduizenden objecten en wordt regelmatig geüpdatet.
Le costume féminin à la Renaissance - Paperblog
L'humanisme de la Renaissance amena chacun à prendre conscience de son individualité, cherchant à se distinguer des autres. L'élément le plus visible se fit par l'habillement.