The 17th-century Dutch rarely depicted their own history. Which makes Ter Borch’s ‘Peace of Münster’ of 1648 all the more remarkable. The artist was present at the peace negotiations, and also painted the portraits of some individual delegates. One was the Spaniard De Peñaranda, whose masterly likeness ended up in Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen. If it wasn’t so small it would be on permanent display.
Thank you. Your question has been submitted.
Unfortunately something has gone wrong while sending your question. Please try again.
|Title||Portrait of Don Caspar de Bracamonte y Guzman, count of Peñeranda|
|Material and technique||Oil on copper|
Painting > Painting > Two-dimensional object > Art object
|Location||This object is in storage|
Height 12 cm
Width 9.5 cm
Gerard ter Borch (II)
|Accession number||2529 (OK)|
|Credits||Verworven met de verzameling van / Acquired with the collection of: D.G. van Beuningen 1958|
|Collector||Collector / D.G. van Beuningen|
Velázquez, Rembrandt, Vermeer. Shared Ways of Seeing in Spain and Holland. (2019)
|Geographical origin||Northern Netherlands > The Netherlands > Western Europe > Europe|
|Place of manufacture||Münster > Germany > Western Europe > Europe|
Please note: The metadata of this object have not been checked.
Contact a curator if something seems incorrect.