Moustiers-Sainte-Marie, Alpi dell’Alta Provenza
Foto: Jean-Yves Roure
Fonte: Fotopedia http://ift.tt/1nNSq9C
Maison de santé du docteur Marteau à Bourg-la-Reine, 1923
Max-Ernst. Commonplaces, Where to Unwind the Spool. 1971.
Charles W, Hawthorne, October Landscape, 1923
Minerva desarmada per Venus (Al·legoria de la Pau Cateau-Cambrésis-1559)
Atribuit a Maarten de Vos (1532-1603)
Minerva disarmed by Venus (Allegory of Peace Cateau-Cambrai-1559)
Attributed to Maarten de Vos (1532-1603)
The Peace of Cateau-Cambrésis was signed between Henry II of France and Philip II of Spain on 3 April 1559, at Le Cateau-Cambrésis, around twenty kilometers south-east of Cambrai. Under its terms, France restored Piedmont and Savoy to the Duke of Savoy, and Corsica to the Republic of Genoa, but retained Saluzzo, Calais and the Three Bishoprics: Metz, Toul, and Verdun. Spain retained Franche-Comté, but, more importantly, the treaty confirmed its direct control of Milan, Naples, Sicily, Sardinia, and the State of Presidi, and indirectly (through dominance of the rulers of Tuscany, Genoa, and other minor states) of northern Italy. The Pope was also their natural ally. The only truly independent entities on Italian soil were Savoy and the Republic of Venice. Spanish control of Italy lasted until the early eighteenth century. Ultimately, the treaty ended the 60 year, Habsburg Valois war.
Maerten de Vos (1531/32-1603) - Triptych with Crucifixion , birth and resurrection of Christ - 16th century
Marten de Vos (1532 – 4 December 1603), also Maarten, was a leading Antwerp painter and draughtsman in the late sixteenth century.