This series examines the visual culture of the Netherlands, including modern Belgium, The Netherlands, and portions of Germany and France, from fifteenth to seventeenth centuries. Examining painting and other media in their historical and cultural contexts, books in this series enlarge on the iconological method to broaden our understanding of the relationship between Netherlandish art and culture. These studies integrate traditional historical methods with those of conservation, cultural anthropology, and gender and body theory, among others, to demonstrate how art has been used as an effective tool in maintaining class structure and the social status quo; how it encodes ideological expectations; and how it expresses ideological values.
General Editor: Wayne Franits, Syracuse University
Advisory Board: Arnout Balis, Nationaal Centrum voor de Plastiche Kunsten, Belgium; Craig Harbison, University of Massachusetts, Amherst; Alison Kettering, Carleton College; Erice Jan Sluijter, University of Leiden; Larry Silver, University of Pennsylvania; Joanne Woddall, Courtauld Institute of Art
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