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This innovative book presents a fresh view of fifteenth-century Netherlandish art and the significance of its contributions to contemporary Italian art, notably in such areas as oil painting, landscape, and portraiture. Focusing on Florence, a prime center of Renaissance culture, the book explores for the first time the profound impact of Netherlandish works on Italian painters including Leonardo, Perugino, and Ghirlandaio.
Paula Nuttall discusses Italian ownership of Netherlandish paintings in the fifteenth century and the shared artistic concerns of Florentine and Netherlandish painters. She examines in depth the various means by which artistic contact occurred, the growth in demand for Netherlandish art in Florence, and the holdings of the Medici and other collectors. With particular emphasis on the period 14601500, when the vogue for Netherlandish painting was at its height, the author shows that the consequences of Italian exposure to Netherlandish art were far more sweeping than has been understood before.
|1||Common ground : Netherlandish ars nova and Florentine Renaissance, 1420-1450||9|
|2||'Speaking of Flemish things' : Italian perceptions of Netherlandish painting||31|
|3||The Florentine colony in Bruges||43|
|4||Florentine patrons in Bruges||53|
|5||The process of purveying||77|
|6||Northern artists in Florence||93|
|8||Netherlandish painting in the Florentine ambit||119|
|9||Mechanics of influence||133|
|10||Technique and visual effect||161|
|12||Devout and beautiful figures||231|
|App. 1||Netherlandish paintings owned by the Medici||254|
|App. 2||Netherlandish paintings in Florentine patrician inventories||258|
|App. 3||Paintings and tapestries recorded in the Pupilli inventories, 1439-1510||261|