Bosch was the inventor of the modern Western imagining of the demonic while transcending that tradition — all because of bad weather and moldy bread.
These glowing, dynamic artworks reproduce something of Bosch’s chaotic energy, but on an immersive, multi-sensory scale.
The streaming platform has added new documentaries about artists, joining its existing collection of films on Pina Bausch, Roy DeCarava, and others.
The artist Rae Swon crafted the viral, hellish art garment.
Gucci has also installed mannequins that lifelessly watch video versions of appropriated art.
This VR interpretation of Hieronymus Bosch’s “The Temptation of Saint Anthony” was the most fun I’ve ever had with a painting.
Looking at depictions of St. Anthony in the paintings of Renaissance masters, the influence of the disease of ergotism on the history of art starts to become clear.
The Los Angeles-based artist Roberto Benavidez has made wild, larger-than-life representations from the Hieronymus Bosch painting in the form of piñatas.
MADRID — Commemorating the fifth centenary of the death of Hieronymus Bosch, Madrid’s El Museo del Prado has arranged an exhibition that, according to its catalogue, displays “the greatest number of Bosch’s works ever to be assembled.”
Roughly 30 minutes into Pieter van Huystee’s first feature-length film, Hieronymus Bosch: Touched by the Devil, Gabriele Finaldi, former deputy director of conservation and research at the Museo del Prado in Madrid, gives a sterling, succinct answer as to why El Bosco (as the Dutch artist is known in Spain) and his works are a source of continual fascination and study.
Hieronymus Bosch’s “The Garden of Earthly Delights” already offers its own immersive, bizarre experience, with scenes of Eden and hell framing a hallucinatory garden.
The largest Hieronymus Bosch exhibition ever organized, set to open in two weeks in the Dutch master’s hometown in the Netherlands, will now be even bigger.