Michelangelo

Litres
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Michelangelo war, genau wie Leonardo, ein “universeller” Künstler: Maler, Baumeister, Bildhauer und Dichter. Er war der Hauptmeister der italienischen Hochrenaissance und Wegbereiter des Manierismus. Seine Vorliebe galt der als Ausdruck der Leidenschaft angesehenen Skulptur. Nach Landschaften sucht man bei ihm vergeblich. Alles, was den Menschen ausmacht, seine Gefühle, Leidenschaften, seinen Intellekt, wollte Michelangelo durch den nackten Körper zum Ausdruck bringen, den er kaum einmal in einer Ruhestellung, ohne Bewegung zeigte. Die Malkunst war für ihn nur ein anderes, leichter zu handhabendes Mittel, um das in künstlerische Worte zu fassen, was seine Seele bewegte. So gestaltete er, der sich selbst in erster Linie als Bildhauer sah, ein Deckengemälde, wie es lyrischer und epischer in der gesamten Geschichte der Malkunst nicht zu finden ist: die Decke der Sixtinischen Kapelle. Über die riesige Fläche von 1000 m2 entfaltete er hier seine ganze Genialität. Als er die Arbeit im Auftrag von Papst Klemens VII. (1478 bis 1534) aufnahm, war er gerade mal 34 Jahre alt. In seinem letzten Gemälde, dem Jüngsten Gericht an der Wand der Sixtinischen Kapelle, ließ er seinen eigenen Qualen freien Lauf. Was bedeuteten künstlerische Gesetze und Konventionen im Vergleich zu dem Schmerz, der in seinem Inneren tobte und ein Ventil brauchte? Kein Wunder, dass seine Zeitgenossen den Ausdruck terribilità auf seinen Stil anwandten. Seine Figuren entführen uns in Gefilde der Phantasie, die weit über das hinausgehen, was wir normalerweise mit ihrem Namen verbinden.
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Publisher
Litres
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Published on
Sep 5, 2017
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Pages
192
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ISBN
9785457504448
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Language
German
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Genres
Art / General
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This content is DRM protected.
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Eugène Müntz
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo war, genau wie Leonardo, ein “universeller” Künstler: Maler, Baumeister, Bildhauer und Dichter. Er war der Hauptmeister der italienischen Hochrenaissance und Wegbereiter des Manierismus. Seine Vorliebe galt der als Ausdruck der Leidenschaft angesehenen Skulptur. Nach Landschaften sucht man bei ihm vergeblich. Alles, was den Menschen ausmacht, seine Gefühle, Leidenschaften, seinen Intellekt, wollte Michelangelo durch den nackten Körper zum Ausdruck bringen, den er kaum einmal in einer Ruhestellung, ohne Bewegung zeigte. Die Malkunst war für ihn nur ein anderes, leichter zu handhabendes Mittel, um das in künstlerische Worte zu fassen, was seine Seele bewegte. So gestaltete er, der sich selbst in erster Linie als Bildhauer sah, ein Deckengemälde, wie es lyrischer und epischer in der gesamten Geschichte der Malkunst nicht zu finden ist: die Decke der Sixtinischen Kapelle. Über die riesige Fläche von 1000 m2 entfaltete er hier seine ganze Genialität. Als er die Arbeit im Auftrag von Papst Klemens VII. (1478 bis 1534) aufnahm, war er gerade mal 34 Jahre alt. In seinem letzten Gemälde, dem Jüngsten Gericht an der Wand der Sixtinischen Kapelle, ließ er seinen eigenen Qualen freien Lauf. Was bedeuteten künstlerische Gesetze und Konventionen im Vergleich zu dem Schmerz, der in seinem Inneren tobte und ein Ventil brauchte? Kein Wunder, dass seine Zeitgenossen den Ausdruck terribilità auf seinen Stil anwandten. Seine Figuren entführen uns in Gefilde der Phantasie, die weit über das hinausgehen, was wir normalerweise mit ihrem Namen verbinden.
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo war, genau wie Leonardo, ein “universeller” Künstler: Maler, Baumeister, Bildhauer und Dichter. Er war der Hauptmeister der italienischen Hochrenaissance und Wegbereiter des Manierismus. Seine Vorliebe galt der als Ausdruck der Leidenschaft angesehenen Skulptur. Nach Landschaften sucht man bei ihm vergeblich. Alles, was den Menschen ausmacht, seine Gefühle, Leidenschaften, seinen Intellekt, wollte Michelangelo durch den nackten Körper zum Ausdruck bringen, den er kaum einmal in einer Ruhestellung, ohne Bewegung zeigte. Die Malkunst war für ihn nur ein anderes, leichter zu handhabendes Mittel, um das in künstlerische Worte zu fassen, was seine Seele bewegte. So gestaltete er, der sich selbst in erster Linie als Bildhauer sah, ein Deckengemälde, wie es lyrischer und epischer in der gesamten Geschichte der Malkunst nicht zu finden ist: die Decke der Sixtinischen Kapelle. Über die riesige Fläche von 1000 m2 entfaltete er hier seine ganze Genialität. Als er die Arbeit im Auftrag von Papst Klemens VII. (1478 bis 1534) aufnahm, war er gerade mal 34 Jahre alt. In seinem letzten Gemälde, dem Jüngsten Gericht an der Wand der Sixtinischen Kapelle, ließ er seinen eigenen Qualen freien Lauf. Was bedeuteten künstlerische Gesetze und Konventionen im Vergleich zu dem Schmerz, der in seinem Inneren tobte und ein Ventil brauchte? Kein Wunder, dass seine Zeitgenossen den Ausdruck terribilità auf seinen Stil anwandten. Seine Figuren entführen uns in Gefilde der Phantasie, die weit über das hinausgehen, was wir normalerweise mit ihrem Namen verbinden.
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo war, genau wie Leonardo, ein “universeller” Künstler: Maler, Baumeister, Bildhauer und Dichter. Er war der Hauptmeister der italienischen Hochrenaissance und Wegbereiter des Manierismus. Seine Vorliebe galt der als Ausdruck der Leidenschaft angesehenen Skulptur. Nach Landschaften sucht man bei ihm vergeblich. Alles, was den Menschen ausmacht, seine Gefühle, Leidenschaften, seinen Intellekt, wollte Michelangelo durch den nackten Körper zum Ausdruck bringen, den er kaum einmal in einer Ruhestellung, ohne Bewegung zeigte. Die Malkunst war für ihn nur ein anderes, leichter zu handhabendes Mittel, um das in künstlerische Worte zu fassen, was seine Seele bewegte. So gestaltete er, der sich selbst in erster Linie als Bildhauer sah, ein Deckengemälde, wie es lyrischer und epischer in der gesamten Geschichte der Malkunst nicht zu finden ist: die Decke der Sixtinischen Kapelle. Über die riesige Fläche von 1000 m2 entfaltete er hier seine ganze Genialität. Als er die Arbeit im Auftrag von Papst Klemens VII. (1478 bis 1534) aufnahm, war er gerade mal 34 Jahre alt. In seinem letzten Gemälde, dem Jüngsten Gericht an der Wand der Sixtinischen Kapelle, ließ er seinen eigenen Qualen freien Lauf. Was bedeuteten künstlerische Gesetze und Konventionen im Vergleich zu dem Schmerz, der in seinem Inneren tobte und ein Ventil brauchte? Kein Wunder, dass seine Zeitgenossen den Ausdruck terribilità auf seinen Stil anwandten. Seine Figuren entführen uns in Gefilde der Phantasie, die weit über das hinausgehen, was wir normalerweise mit ihrem Namen verbinden.
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo, like Leonardo, was a man of many talents; sculptor, architect, painter and poet, he made the apotheosis of muscular movement, which to him was the physical manifestation of passion. He moulded his draughtsmanship, bent it, twisted it, and stretched it to the extreme limits of possibility. There are not any landscapes in Michelangelo's painting. All the emotions, all the passions, all the thoughts of humanity were personified in his eyes in the naked bodies of men and women. He rarely conceived his human forms in attitudes of immobility or repose. Michelangelo became a painter so that he could express in a more malleable material what his titanesque soul felt, what his sculptor's imagination saw, but what sculpture refused him. Thus this admirable sculptor became the creator, at the Vatican, of the most lyrical and epic decoration ever seen: the Sistine Chapel. The profusion of his invention is spread over this vast area of over 900 square metres. There are 343 principal figures of prodigious variety of expression, many of colossal size, and in addition a great number of subsidiary ones introduced for decorative effect. The creator of this vast scheme was only thirty-four when he began his work. Michelangelo compels us to enlarge our conception of what is beautiful. To the Greeks it was physical perfection; but Michelangelo cared little for physical beauty, except in a few instances, such as his painting of Adam on the Sistine ceiling, and his sculptures of the Pietà. Though a master of anatomy and of the laws of composition, he dared to disregard both if it were necessary to express his concept: to exaggerate the muscles of his figures, and even put them in positions the human body could not naturally assume. In his later painting, The Last Judgment on the end wall of the Sistine, he poured out his soul like a torrent. Michelangelo was the first to make the human form express a variety of emotions. In his hands emotion became an instrument upon which he played, extracting themes and harmonies of infinite variety. His figures carry our imagination far beyond the personal meaning of the names attached to them.
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo, like Leonardo, was a man of many talents; sculptor, architect, painter and poet, he made the apotheosis of muscular movement, which to him was the physical manifestation of passion. He moulded his draughtsmanship, bent it, twisted it, and stretched it to the extreme limits of possibility. There are not any landscapes in Michelangelo's painting. All the emotions, all the passions, all the thoughts of humanity were personified in his eyes in the naked bodies of men and women. He rarely conceived his human forms in attitudes of immobility or repose. Michelangelo became a painter so that he could express in a more malleable material what his titanesque soul felt, what his sculptor's imagination saw, but what sculpture refused him. Thus this admirable sculptor became the creator, at the Vatican, of the most lyrical and epic decoration ever seen: the Sistine Chapel. The profusion of his invention is spread over this vast area of over 900 square metres. There are 343 principal figures of prodigious variety of expression, many of colossal size, and in addition a great number of subsidiary ones introduced for decorative effect. The creator of this vast scheme was only thirty-four when he began his work. Michelangelo compels us to enlarge our conception of what is beautiful. To the Greeks it was physical perfection; but Michelangelo cared little for physical beauty, except in a few instances, such as his painting of Adam on the Sistine ceiling, and his sculptures of the Pietà. Though a master of anatomy and of the laws of composition, he dared to disregard both if it were necessary to express his concept: to exaggerate the muscles of his figures, and even put them in positions the human body could not naturally assume. In his later painting, The Last Judgment on the end wall of the Sistine, he poured out his soul like a torrent. Michelangelo was the first to make the human form express a variety of emotions. In his hands emotion became an instrument upon which he played, extracting themes and harmonies of infinite variety. His figures carry our imagination far beyond the personal meaning of the names attached to them.
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo, like Leonardo, was a man of many talents; sculptor, architect, painter and poet, he made the apotheosis of muscular movement, which to him was the physical manifestation of passion. He moulded his draughtsmanship, bent it, twisted it, and stretched it to the extreme limits of possibility. There are not any landscapes in Michelangelo's painting. All the emotions, all the passions, all the thoughts of humanity were personified in his eyes in the naked bodies of men and women. He rarely conceived his human forms in attitudes of immobility or repose. Michelangelo became a painter so that he could express in a more malleable material what his titanesque soul felt, what his sculptor's imagination saw, but what sculpture refused him. Thus this admirable sculptor became the creator, at the Vatican, of the most lyrical and epic decoration ever seen: the Sistine Chapel. The profusion of his invention is spread over this vast area of over 900 square metres. There are 343 principal figures of prodigious variety of expression, many of colossal size, and in addition a great number of subsidiary ones introduced for decorative effect. The creator of this vast scheme was only thirty-four when he began his work. Michelangelo compels us to enlarge our conception of what is beautiful. To the Greeks it was physical perfection; but Michelangelo cared little for physical beauty, except in a few instances, such as his painting of Adam on the Sistine ceiling, and his sculptures of the Pietà. Though a master of anatomy and of the laws of composition, he dared to disregard both if it were necessary to express his concept: to exaggerate the muscles of his figures, and even put them in positions the human body could not naturally assume. In his later painting, The Last Judgment on the end wall of the Sistine, he poured out his soul like a torrent. Michelangelo was the first to make the human form express a variety of emotions. In his hands emotion became an instrument upon which he played, extracting themes and harmonies of infinite variety. His figures carry our imagination far beyond the personal meaning of the names attached to them.
Eugène Müntz
Michelangelo, like Leonardo, was a man of many talents; sculptor, architect, painter and poet, he made the apotheosis of muscular movement, which to him was the physical manifestation of passion. He moulded his draughtsmanship, bent it, twisted it, and stretched it to the extreme limits of possibility. There are not any landscapes in Michelangelo's painting. All the emotions, all the passions, all the thoughts of humanity were personified in his eyes in the naked bodies of men and women. He rarely conceived his human forms in attitudes of immobility or repose. Michelangelo became a painter so that he could express in a more malleable material what his titanesque soul felt, what his sculptor's imagination saw, but what sculpture refused him. Thus this admirable sculptor became the creator, at the Vatican, of the most lyrical and epic decoration ever seen: the Sistine Chapel. The profusion of his invention is spread over this vast area of over 900 square metres. There are 343 principal figures of prodigious variety of expression, many of colossal size, and in addition a great number of subsidiary ones introduced for decorative effect. The creator of this vast scheme was only thirty-four when he began his work. Michelangelo compels us to enlarge our conception of what is beautiful. To the Greeks it was physical perfection; but Michelangelo cared little for physical beauty, except in a few instances, such as his painting of Adam on the Sistine ceiling, and his sculptures of the Pietà. Though a master of anatomy and of the laws of composition, he dared to disregard both if it were necessary to express his concept: to exaggerate the muscles of his figures, and even put them in positions the human body could not naturally assume. In his later painting, The Last Judgment on the end wall of the Sistine, he poured out his soul like a torrent. Michelangelo was the first to make the human form express a variety of emotions. In his hands emotion became an instrument upon which he played, extracting themes and harmonies of infinite variety. His figures carry our imagination far beyond the personal meaning of the names attached to them.
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