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The Resurrection of Christ
Tempera on pine panel. Second third of the XVI century
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Resurrection of Christ
Tempera on pine panel. Second third of the XVI century
Correa de Vivar, Juan

Christ returned to life, triumphant alongside the sarcophagus that held his body for three days after his death on Golgotha, was a frequent subject in Correa´s work. The retable for the convent of the Poor Clares in Griñon (Madrid), dated around 1532-1534, shaped its essential compositional structure, with Christ at the center over a stone staircase bearing the sarcophagus and flanked by so

The Virgin Appears to Saint Bernard
Oil on panel. 1540 - 1545
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Virgin Appears to Saint Bernard
Oil on panel. 1540 - 1545
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This scene from the life of Saint Bernard depicts the Virgin Mary’s apparition to the Cistercian monk and the miraculous milk he received from her breasts as thanks for his devotion. He is accompanied by his customary iconographic symbols: an abbot’s staff, the bishop’s miter that he rejected, and books alluding to the texts he dedicated to Mary. This work was originally the central panel of one o

The Last Judgment
Oil on panel. Ca. 1545
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Last Judgment
Oil on panel. Ca. 1545
Correa de Vivar, Juan

Christ appears above a rainbow with his feet resting on the globe of the Earth and his arms raised. He is flanked by Mary and Saint John the Baptist, and besides them, the twelve apostles. Two trumpeting angels announce the Last Judgement, which ties in with the lower scene of the resurrection of the dead and their reward or punishment for earthly acts. This representation of Christ resurrected as

Saint Stephen / The Imposition of the Chasuble on Saint Ildephonsus
Oil on panel. 1559
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Saint Stephen / The Imposition of the Chasuble on Saint Ildephonsus
Oil on panel. 1559
Correa de Vivar, Juan

The Museo del Prado’s collections include an important group of paintings by Juan de Correa de Vivar, an artist based in Toledo who must have been born at the beginning of the 16th century in the town of Mascaraque and died in the Imperial City in 1566. In total, these are nearly forty works from the former Museo Nacional de la Trinidad. Like many other 16th-century Spanish religious painters, Cor

Prophet David
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Prophet David
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequently found in numerous Spanish monastic cloisters. It comes precisely from the Hieronymite monastery of Guisando (Ávila), as cited by Ponz in 1773. In the cloister, the altarpiece was set into a wall and formed a sort of box. The doors of the altarpiece depict The Visit

The Crowning with Thorns (The Flagellation)
Oil on panel. 1540 - 1545
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Crowning with Thorns (The Flagellation)
Oil on panel. 1540 - 1545
Correa de Vivar, Juan

Among the commissions that Correa carried out for the former monastery of the Bernardine fathers at San Martín de Valdeiglesias is a group of three panels with scenes from the Passion of Christ. Their representations in circular compositions and many stylistic similarities indicate that they belonged to the same set. These three panels depict three successive stories: Pilate washing his Han

The Visitation / Saint Jerome in Penitence
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Visitation / Saint Jerome in Penitence
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel depicts the meeting between Mary and her cousin Saint Elizabeth, both of them pregnant, the former with Christ and the latter with Saint John the Baptist. Saint Elizabeth is kneeling while in the background by the door of the house Zacharias acknowledges Mary’s arrival. It is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequentl

Saint Lawrence / Saint Hilary
Oil on panel. 1559
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Saint Lawrence / Saint Hilary
Oil on panel. 1559
Correa de Vivar, Juan

The Museo del Prado’s collections include an important group of paintings by Juan de Correa de Vivar, an artist based in Toledo who must have been born at the beginning of the 16th century in the town of Mascaraque and died in the Imperial City in 1566. In total, these are nearly forty works from the former Museo Nacional de la Trinidad. Like many other 16th-century Spanish religious painters, Cor

The Agony in the Garden
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Agony in the Garden
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel depicts the moment prior to Christ’s capture and the start of his Passion. After the last supper with his disciples, Christ departs in the company of Peter, James and John. While he prays in anguish they fall asleep, emphasising his isolation. It is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequently found in numerous Spanish

Altarpiece of the Annunciation
Oil on panel. 1559
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Altarpiece of the Annunciation
Oil on panel. 1559
Correa de Vivar, Juan

The Museo del Prado’s collections include an important group of paintings by Juan de Correa de Vivar, an artist based in Toledo who must have been born at the beginning of the 16th century in the town of Mascaraque and died in the Imperial City in 1566. In total, these are nearly forty works from the former Museo Nacional de la Trinidad. Like many other 16th-century Spanish religious painters, Cor

Christ presented in the Temple
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Christ presented in the Temple
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel depicts a passage from the Gospel of Saint Luke (2, 26) in which Simeon blesses the Christ Child when he is presented in the temple. It is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequently found in numerous Spanish monastic cloisters. It comes precisely from the Hieronymite monastery of Guisando (Ávila), which was ci

The Nativity
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
The Nativity
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel is part of the altarpiece or altar of repose from the Guisando Nativity (P00683-P00690), a common structure in numerous Spanish monastic cloisters. This one comes from the Hieronymite monastery in Guisando (Avila), where it was mentioned by Ponz in 1773. There, the altarpiece was set into a wall, forming a sort of box whose doors bore The Visitation, with Saint Jerome, Penitent and The

Prophet Habakkuk
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Prophet Habakkuk
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequently found in numerous Spanish monastic cloisters. It comes precisely from the Hieronymite monastery of Guisando (Ávila), as cited by Ponz in 1773. In the cloister, the altarpiece was set into a wall and formed a sort of box. The doors of the altarpiece depict The Visit

Prophet Jeremiah
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Prophet Jeremiah
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequently found in numerous Spanish monastic cloisters. It comes precisely from the Hieronymite monastery of Guisando (Ávila), as cited by Ponz in 1773. In the cloister, the altarpiece was set into a wall and formed a sort of box. The doors of the altarpiece depict The Visit

Prophet Isaiah
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan
Prophet Isaiah
Oil on panel. 1533 - 1535
Correa de Vivar, Juan

This panel is part of the altarpiece or seasonal altar of the Guisando Nativity (P00683–P00690). This is a structure frequently found in numerous Spanish monastic cloisters. It comes precisely from the Hieronymite monastery of Guisando (Ávila), as cited by Ponz in 1773. In the cloister, the altarpiece was set into a wall and formed a sort of box. The doors of the altarpiece depict The Visit

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