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Cornelis Corneliszoon van Haarlem


Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - The Good Samaritan by Cornelis van Haarlem

The Good Samaritan

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - Pomona Receiving The Harvest Of Fruit by Cornelis van Haarlem

Pomona Receiving The Harvest Of Fruit

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - The Fall Of Man by Cornelis van Haarlem

The Fall Of Man

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - Diana As Goddess Of The Hunt by Cornelis van Haarlem

Diana As Goddess Of The Hunt

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - A Monk And A Nun by Cornelis van Haarlem

A Monk And A Nun

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - Bathseba At Her Bath by Cornelis Cornelisz van Haarlem

Bathseba At Her Bath

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - Massacre Of The Innocents by Cornelis Cornelisz van Haarlem

Massacre Of The Innocents

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - Paris And Oenone by Cornelis Cornelisz van Haarlem

Paris And Oenone

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - A Fool With Two Women by Cornelis Cornelisz van Haarlem

A Fool With Two Women

Cornelis Van Haarlem Painting - The Choice Between Young And Old by Cornelis Cornelisz van Haarlem

The Choice Between Young And Old

The Preaching of Saint John the Baptist

Two Followers of Cadmus devoured by a Dragon

The Fall Of The Titans

The Fall of Ixion

Banquet of the officers

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Haarlem - The Fall of the Titans by Cornelis Cornelisz van Haarlem

The Fall of the...

Cornelis Corneliszoon van Haarlem (1562 – November 11, 1638), Dutch Golden Age painter and draughtsman, was one of the leading Northern Mannerist artists in The Netherlands, and an important forerunner of Frans Hals as a portraitist.

Born in Haarlem, Cornelis Corneliszoon was a pupil of Pieter Pietersz in Haarlem, and later Gillis Coignet in Antwerp.[1] He is known among art historians as a member of the Mannerist school of Haarlem, which was highly influenced by the work of Bartholomeus Spranger, whose drawings were brought to Haarlem by Carel van Mander in 1585, and had a strong immediate effect.[2] He painted mainly portraits as well as mythological and Biblical subjects. Initially Cornelis Cornelisz painted large-size, highly stylized works with Italianate nudes in twisted poses with a grotesque, unnatural anatomy. Later, his style changed to one based on the Netherlandish realist tradition.

When his parents fled Haarlem in 1568, as the Spanish army laid siege to the city during the Eighty Years' War, Cornelis Cornelisz remained behind and was raised by the painter Pieter Pietersz the Elder, his first teacher. Later, in 1580-1581 Corneliszoon studied in Rouen, France, and Antwerp (with Coignet), before returning to Haarlem, where he stayed the rest of his life. He became a respected member of the community and in 1583 he received his first official commission from the city of Haarlem, a militia company portrait, the Banquet of the Haarlem Civic Guard. He later became city painter of Haarlem and received numerous official commissions. As a portrait painter, both of groups and individuals, he was an important influence on Frans Hals. He married Maritgen Arentsdr Deyman, the daughter of a mayor of Haarlem, sometime before 1603. In 1605, he inherited a third of his wealthy father-in-law's estate.

Banquet of the Officers of the Company of St. George (1599)

Together with Carel van Mander, Hendrick Goltzius and other artists, he started an informal drawing school that has become known in art history circles as the Haarlem Academy or "Haarlem Mannerists". Probably this was a very informal grouping, perhaps meeting to draw nude models, and certainly to exchange artistic views.[2] Corneliszoon also played a role in the failed attempt to make a new charter for the Haarlem Guild of St. Luke in 1630, which tried to raise the status of the artists. His registered pupils were Salomon de Bray, Cornelis Jacobsz Delff, Cornelis Engelsz, and Gerrit Pietersz Sweelink.[1] Among his students was Cornelis Claesz Heda (brother of Willem Claeszoon Heda), who seems to have exported Cornelisz' particular brand of mannerism to India, where he was active at the court of the sultan of Bijapur.[3]

Paintings by him are on display at the Frans Hals Museum in Haarlem, the Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam, the Louvre in Paris, the National Gallery in London, the Hermitage in St. Petersburg and other museums.



Cornelis Cornelisz. van Haarlem in the RKD
Slive, 8

Gijs Kruijtzer,Xenophobia in Seventeenth-Century India (Leiden: Leiden University Press, 2009), 21


Seymour Slive, Dutch Painting, 1600–1800, Yale UP, 1995. ISBN 0-300-07451-4

Artist, Netherlands


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