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Dürer, Pilate Washing His Hands 1512
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Dürer, Pilate Washing His Hands 1512

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Why We Love This

Click Pin it to share this product on Pinterest! In this engraving, Golgotha is shown in the background, and the viewer's attention is drawn to the young man pouring water and clad in an unusual costume. The Moorish features of this young man are akin to some examples in Dürer’s Dresden Sketchbook. This is a strong, dark 16th century/lifetime Meder “a” (of “c”) impression, showing strong contrast throughout, from one of fifteen plates comprising the Engraved Passion. Dated and signed with the artist’s monogram in the plate at the upper right. The Engraved Passion is composed of fifteen engravings. Five were engraved between 1507 and 1511 and the remaining ten in 1512. Unlike the woodcut books, the Passion engravings were not accompanied by text, but from Dürer’s Netherlands diary, we know that he customarily sold them as a set. Dürer’s engravings are more somber and restrained in their presentation of Christ’s passion than either the large or small woodcut versions. The fineness of the engraved lines enabled Dürer to suggest in these scenes an almost spiritual light. The same fineness also made possible a greater exploration of facial expression, thereby expanding psychological dimensions. The Engraved Passion scenes have a compelling forthrightness and grandeur owing to the prominence of the participants who occupy most of the available space. This series is unified by the consistent placement of the figures in the foreground. Catalogue reference: Bartsch 11; Dodgson 60; Panofsky 118; Meder 11.b; Strauss 63; Schoch/Menda/Scherbaum 53 This work is part of a carefully curated selection by noted fine art expert Jennifer McCloskey, who was formerly affiliated with Doyle Gallery in New York and is now based in San Francisco. If you have questions about any of the works in this selection, please send an email to asktheexpert@onekingslane.com.

Why We Love This

Click Pin it to share this product on Pinterest! In this engraving, Golgotha is shown in the background, and the viewer's attention is drawn to the young man pouring water and clad in an unusual costume. The Moorish features of this young man are akin to some examples in Dürer’s Dresden Sketchbook. This is a strong, dark 16th century/lifetime Meder “a” (of “c”) impression, showing strong contrast throughout, from one of fifteen plates comprising the Engraved Passion. Dated and signed with the artist’s monogram in the plate at the upper right. The Engraved Passion is composed of fifteen engravings. Five were engraved between 1507 and 1511 and the remaining ten in 1512. Unlike the woodcut books, the Passion engravings were not accompanied by text, but from Dürer’s Netherlands diary, we know that he customarily sold them as a set. Dürer’s engravings are more somber and restrained in their presentation of Christ’s passion than either the large or small woodcut versions. The fineness of the engraved lines enabled Dürer to suggest in these scenes an almost spiritual light. The same fineness also made possible a greater exploration of facial expression, thereby expanding psychological dimensions. The Engraved Passion scenes have a compelling forthrightness and grandeur owing to the prominence of the participants who occupy most of the available space. This series is unified by the consistent placement of the figures in the foreground. Catalogue reference: Bartsch 11; Dodgson 60; Panofsky 118; Meder 11.b; Strauss 63; Schoch/Menda/Scherbaum 53 This work is part of a carefully curated selection by noted fine art expert Jennifer McCloskey, who was formerly affiliated with Doyle Gallery in New York and is now based in San Francisco. If you have questions about any of the works in this selection, please send an email to asktheexpert@onekingslane.com.