Dating miniature portraits
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Artists will know that: At the end of day it's always a question of individual preference as to both brand and type of paint. The quantity of paint used is very small so it was no surprise at all that some of the pans appeared little used. Colour palette and paint records Skin tones chart:
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Self Portraits: History of Portrait Painting
Early period[ edit ] The portrait miniature developed from the illuminated manuscript , which had been superseded for the purposes of book illustration by techniques such as woodprints and calc printing. The earliest portrait miniaturists were famous manuscript painters like Jean Fouquet self-portrait of , and Simon Bening , whose daughter Levina Teerlinc mostly painted portrait miniatures, and moved to England, where her predecessor as court artist, Hans Holbein the Younger painted some miniatures. Jean Fouquet , self-portrait The earliest portrait miniature, and possibly the earliest formal self-portrait.
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Indeed, the word 'miniature' comes from the Latin word 'miniare'. This means 'to colour with red lead', a practice that was used for the capital letters. From the s hand-written books had to compete with printed books. At the same time, however, wealthy patrons demanded a wider range of luxury goods. Miniaturists such as Simon Bening continued to illustrate expensive books, but also offered patrons independent miniatures.
They used similar materials and techniques, painting in watercolour on vellum, a fine animal skin shown right, A. The Elizabethan miniaturist Nicholas Hilliard particularly recommended painting on the skin of an aborted calf, which was hairless and very smooth. The vellum was stuck to a playing card for extra support using starch paste. It was smoothed down by rubbing with a burnisher shown right, C a dog's tooth set in a wooden handle.