There’s more to see...
Join millions of other people on Pinterest!
Visit Site
  • Raichel

    Hans Holbein, dated 1535 - possibly a portrait of Sir Ralph Sadler (or Sadleir) Secretary of State for King Henry VIII (b.1507 – d.1587)

  • Phoenix Displayed

    A Man, 1535 (workshop of Hans Holbein the Younger)(1497-1543) The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, NY 49.7.28

  • Edie Engel

    Portrait of a Man,workshop of Hans Holbein the younger, 1535, subject possibly Sir Ralph Sadler. The gentleman depicted was 28 at the time.

Related Pins

Portrait of a Lady by Hans Holbein 1543 not sure why the website describes it as Princess Elizabeth when the caption at the bottom of the picture clearly says 'a lady'

Hans Holbein The Younger -self portrait Hans Holbein was a German artist who gained fame in London, painting in the Northern Renaissance style. Although his early English patrons, Thomas More, Thomas Cromwell and Anne Boleyn all met the same fate in the Tower of London, Holbein, by 1535 was royal painter to King Henry VIII himself. This portrait of Sir Thomas More, who sided with the Catholic Church against Henry VIII, was painted in 1527.

John More, son of Thomas More by Hans Holbein the Younger. (The Royal Collection)

Hans Holbein the Younger ~ Portrait of Lady Mary Guildford, 1527 (chalk)

Sir Thomas More. 1527. Hans Holbein, the Younger

Anne Boleyn, second wife of Henry VIII and mother of Elizabeth I - drawing by Hans Holbein

Another interesting contemporary costume study, this time by Hans Holbein the Younger.  It’s very unusual to see women’s shoes in Medieval and Renaissance artwork, making information about them scarce.

by Hans Holbein the Younger - Christina, Duchess of Milan (1538) (He-5)

Hans Holbein the younger - Unknown man

Sir Gavin Carew, Knight ~ Hans Holbein the Younger

Hans Holbein Self Portrait Hans holbein the younger

A sketch of Jane Seymour by Hans Holbein the Younger || The name Seymour comes from the Old English word "sae," which translates into sea, and "mere," meaning lake or pond. In the Anglo-Saxon community, "Seymour" originated in the Yorkshire, Norfolk, and Suffolk regions. The Seymour family that arrived in England with William the Conqueror are directly John Seymour, Jane's father.