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Synonyms for Breughel

References in periodicals archive ?
The Dance" (William Carlos Williams, from Pictures from Brueghel and Other Poems); Paulus sets poem inspired by Pieter Breughel the Elder's painting, Peasant Dance, or "The Kermess" (Greenway, Selected Resources); 3.
One of the most impressive essays on individual figures evaluates the realist painting of Fred Folsom, in particular his encyclopaedic Last Call (at the Shepherd Park Go-Go Club) which resembles the grotesque realism of Breughel but includes within it an untouched mysterious nude in the form of the stripper who seems to stand for Augustine's eternal beauty ever old and ever new of the Confessions, or the heavenly bride descending to a yearning world.
Every cavernous room was like being part of a Breughel painting, people in proliferation and profusion, lots of lollers and layabouts, huddles and muddles, and a veritable anaconda line to any window marked "cashier".
Whatever the actual nature of the vision (and given Porter's predilection for claiming fictional events as biographical, the claim must not be accepted uncritically), Unrue notes that when Porter was finally conscious "the first object she saw was a framed print of The Virgin and Child Surrounded by Flowers and Fruit, by Peter Paul Reubens and Jan Breughel.
The opera was inspired by the often-nightmarish paintings of Breughel and Bosch, particularly the latter's "Garden of Earthly Delights," and this production takes on aspects of the hyper-realistic, larger-than-life sculptures of Australian artist Ron Mueck.
Some of the illustrations pay homage to the masters Chagall and Breughel in style and motif.
com)-- Pieter Breughel the Younger's “Spring” more than tripled its low estimate of $700,000 and fetched $2.
We were thinking about Bosch and Breughel and Escher and Turner--the history of painting began to emerge, and the representation of nature and humanity's role in relation to nature began to emerge during post-production, during the editing.
Shuts down again the close dark; the stumbling dark of the blind, that Breughel knew about--ditch circumscribed; this all depriving darkness split now by crazy flashing; marking hugely clear the spilled bowels of trees, splinter-spike, leper-ashen, sprawling the receding, unknowable, wall of night--the slithery causeway--his little flock, his armed bishopric going with weary limbs.
Painter Pieter Breughel the Elder's interpretation of Cockaigne was a depiction of overindulgence that engaged basic needs and desires.
Also the paintings of Breughel, Eastern miniatures and Asian frescoes serve as design sources.
Rabb sees Pieter Breughel as the prophet of this new vision with his painting The Massacre of the Innocents, in which the biblical scene has been transferred to Europe.
At one point he remarks that the place is "as rich in birds and animals as a Breughel painting," as if he is attempting to reduce nature to what he has read as a familiar, contained, cultural experience: