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Taste of autumn10

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PLEASE SEE ALSO:
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn11
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn9-david-croitor
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn8
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn7
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn6
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn5/1
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn4
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn3-mihai-olteanu
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn2
https://www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda/taste-of-autumn1

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Cultivation of quince may have preceded apple culture, and many references translated to "apple", such as the fruit in Song of Songs, may have been a quince. Among the ancient Greeks, the quince was a ritual offering at weddings, for it had come from the Levant with Aphrodite and remained sacred to her.

Publicado en: Arte y fotografía

Taste of autumn10

  1. 1. Anthony Oberman, Still Life with Fruit in a Terracotta Dish, c. 1830 Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam
  2. 2. Willem Kalf, Still Life with a Silver Jug and a Porcelain Bowl, 1655 - 1660 Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam
  3. 3. Christiaen van Dielaert, Still Life, 1666 Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam
  4. 4. Angelo Maria Rossi (active 1662 -1675) Still Life with a Parrot, Peaches, and Figs
  5. 5. Fede Galizia (Italian, 1578 - 1630) A Crystal fruit stand with peaches, quinces, and jasmine flowers 1607 (sold Sotheby's London July 2015 for 1,565,000 GBP)
  6. 6. Fede Galizia (Italian, 1578 - 1630) Still-Life 1610 Museo Civico "Ala Ponzone", Cremona
  7. 7. Fede Galizia (Italian, 1578 - 1630) Still-Life National Museum Czech Republic - Prague
  8. 8. Fede Galizia (Italian, 1578 - 1630) A glass compote with peaches, jasmine flowers, quinces, and a grasshopper 1610 (Sold Sotheby‘s 2,415,000 USD)
  9. 9. Francisco de Zurbarán, Bodegón con plato de membrillos, 1633 MNAC, Barcelona
  10. 10. Pedro de Medina Valbuena (Spanish, 1620- 1691) Bodegón con manzanas, plato de nueces y caña de azúcar Prado Museum
  11. 11. Gustave Courbet (French, 1819-1877) Apples, Pears, and Primroses on a Table Norton Simon Museum
  12. 12. Gustave Courbet (French, 1819-1877) Apples, Pears, and Primroses on a Table Norton Simon Museum
  13. 13. Claude Monet (1840-1926) Fruit basket with apples and grapes, 1879 Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City
  14. 14. Claude Monet Basket of Graphes, Quinces and Pears 1885 Columbus Museum of Art Claude Monet (1840-1926) Fruit basket with apples and grapes, 1882 Philadelphia Museum of Art
  15. 15. Claude Monet (1840-1926) Branch of Lemons 1883
  16. 16. Constantin Artachino (Romanian, 1870- 1954) Natură statică cu gutui Muzeul Municipiului București
  17. 17. Constantin Artachino (Romanian, 1870-1954) Natură statică cu gutui
  18. 18. Constantin Artachino (Romanian, 1870-1954) Still life
  19. 19. Isabel Quintanilla (Spanish, 1938 - 2017) Bodegón del membrillo, 1984
  20. 20. Isabel Quintanilla (Spanish, 1938 - 2017) Frutero (1966) Isabel Quintanilla Cubiertos con membrillos 1973
  21. 21. Ştefan Luchian (Romanian, 1868- 1916) Natură moartă cu fructe
  22. 22. Aurel Ciupe (Romanian, 1900 - 1985) Pot and fruit
  23. 23. Volodymyr Grigorovich Kolesnikov (Ukraine, 1951-2014) Quince
  24. 24. Cultivation of quince may have preceded apple culture, and many references translated to "apple", such as the fruit in Song of Songs, may have been a quince. Among the ancient Greeks, the quince was a ritual offering at weddings, for it had come from the Levant with Aphrodite and remained sacred to her. Plutarch reported that a Greek bride would nibble a quince to perfume her kiss before entering the bridal chamber, "in order that the first greeting may not be disagreeable nor unpleasant". It was with a quince that Paris awarded Aphrodite. It was for a golden quince that Atalanta paused in her race. The Romans also used quinces; the Roman cookbook of Apicius gives recipes for stewing quince with honey, and even combining them, unexpectedly, with leeks. Pliny the Elder mentioned the one variety, Mulvian quince, that could be eaten raw. Columella mentioned three, one of which, the "golden apple" that may have been the paradisal fruit in the Garden of the Hesperides, has donated its name in Italian to the tomato, «pomodoro» Photo Isabel Lopez
  25. 25. Sound: Pasión Vega - Danzón del Corazón; No se porque te quiero (with Antonio Banderas) Text and pictures: Internet All copyrights belong to their respective owners Presentation: Sanda Foişoreanu www.slideshare.net/michaelasanda https://ma-planete.com/michaelasanda 2019

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