Synonyms containing lodewijk van deyssel
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|Lodewijk van Deyssel|
Lodewijk van Deyssel
Lodewijk van Deyssel was the pseudonym of Karel Joan Lodewijk Alberdingk Thijm, a Dutch novelist, prose-poet and literary critic and a leading member of the Tachtigers. He was a son of Joseph Alberdingk Thijm.
Van Halen is an American hard rock band formed in Pasadena, California in 1972. Credited with "restoring hard rock to the forefront of the music scene", Van Halen is known for its energetic live shows and for the work of its acclaimed lead guitarist, Eddie Van Halen. The band was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2007. From 1974 until 1985, Van Halen consisted of Eddie Van Halen; Eddie's brother, drummer Alex Van Halen; vocalist David Lee Roth; and bassist Michael Anthony. Upon its release, the band's self-titled debut album reached No. 19 on the Billboard pop music charts. By the early 1980s, Van Halen was one of the most successful rock acts of the time. The album 1984 was a hit; its lead single, "Jump", is the band's only U.S. number one single to date and was internationally known. In 1985, Van Halen replaced Roth with former Montrose lead vocalist Sammy Hagar. With Hagar, the group released four U.S. number-one albums over the course of 11 years (5150 in 1986, OU812 in 1988, For Unlawful Carnal Knowledge in 1991, and Balance in 1995). Hagar left the band in 1996 shortly before the release of the band's first greatest hits collection, Best Of – Volume I. Former Extreme frontman Gary Cherone replaced Hagar, remaining with the band until 1999; Van Halen then went on hiatus until reuniting with Hagar for a worldwide tour in 2003. The following year, the band released The Best of Both Worlds, its second greatest hits collection. Hagar again left Van Halen in 2005; in 2006, Roth returned as lead vocalist. Anthony was fired from the band in 2006 and was replaced on bass guitar by Wolfgang Van Halen, Eddie's son. In 2012, the band released the commercially and critically successful A Different Kind of Truth. As of March 2019, Van Halen is 20th on the RIAA list of best-selling artists in the United States; the band has sold 56 million albums in the States and more than 80 million worldwide, making them one of the best-selling groups of all time. As of 2007, Van Halen was one of only five rock bands with two studio albums that sold more than 10 million copies in the United States. Additionally, Van Halen has charted 13 number-one hits in the history of Billboard's Mainstream Rock chart. VH1 ranked the band seventh on a list of the top 100 hard rock artists of all time.
Pieter is a male given name, the Dutch form of Peter, The name has been one of the most common names in the Netherlands for centuries, but since the mid-twentieth century its popularity has dropped steadily, from almost 3000 per year in 1947 to about 100 a year in 2016.Some of the better known people with this name are below. See All pages with titles beginning with Pieter for a longer list. Pieter de Coninck (?-1332), Flemish revolutionary Pieter van der Moere (c. 1480–1572), Flemish Franciscan missionary in Mexico known as "Pedro de Gante" Pieter Coecke van Aelst (1502–1550), Flemish artist, architect, and author Pieter Aertsen (1508–1575), Dutch Mannerist painter Pieter Pourbus (1523–1584), Netherlandish painter, sculptor, draftsman and cartographer Pieter Bruegel the Elder (c 1525-1569), Netherlandish painter Pieter Dirkszoon Keyser (1540–1596), Dutch navigator who mapped the southern sky Pieter Platevoet (1552–1622), Dutch-Flemish astronomer and cartographer better known as "Petrus Plancius" Pieter Pauw (1564–1617), Dutch botanist Pieter Brueghel the Younger (1564–1633), Netherlandish painter Pieter Both (1568–1615), first Governor-General of the Dutch East Indies Pieter Corneliszoon Hooft (1581–1647), Dutch historian, poet and playwright Pieter Lastman (1583–1633), Dutch painter of historical and biblical scenes Pieter de Carpentier (1586–1659), Dutch Governor-General of the Dutch East Indies 1623–27 Pieter Nuyts (1598–1655), Dutch explorer, diplomat, and politician Pieter Claesz (1597–1660), Dutch still life painter Pieter Jansz Saenredam (1597–1665), Dutch painter of interiors Pieter van Laer (1599–1642), Dutch painter and printmaker Pieter de Grebber (c.1600–1653), Dutch Golden Age painter Pieter Post (1608–1669), Dutch architect Pieter Stuyvesant (later Peter) (c.1611–1672), Dutch Director-General of New Netherland 1647–64 Pieter van der Faes (1618–1680), Dutch portrait painter in England known as "Peter Lely" Pieter Boel (1626–1674), Flemish still life and animal painter Pieter de Hooch (1629–1684), Dutch genre painter Pieter van der Aa (1659–1733), Dutch publisher of maps and atlases Pieter Burmann the Elder (1668–1741), Dutch classical scholar Pieter van Musschenbroek (1692–1761), Dutch scientist and inventor Pieter Teyler van der Hulst (1702–1778), Dutch merchant and banker (of Teyler's Museum) Pieter Burmann the Younger (1714–1778), Dutch philologist Pieter Hellendaal (1721–1799), Dutch composer, organist and violinist Pieter van Maldere (1729–1768), South-Netherlandish violinist and composer Pieter Boddaert (1730–1795), Dutch physician and naturalist Pieter Gerardus van Overstraten (1755–1801), Governor-general of the Dutch East Indies 1796–1801 Pieter Maurits Retief (1780–1838), South African Voortrekker leader Pieter Harting (1812–1885), Dutch biologist and naturalist Pieter de Decker (1812–1891), Prime Minister of Belgium 1855–57 Pieter Bleeker (1819–1878), Dutch medical doctor, ichthyologist, and herpetologist Pieter Cort van der Linden (1846–1935), Prime Minister of the Netherlands 1913–18 Pieter Jelles Troelstra (1860–1930), Dutch socialist politician and republican Pieter Zeeman (1865–1943), Dutch physicist and Nobel laureate Pieter Cornelis Mondriaan (1872–1944), Dutch abstract painter Pieter Sjoerds Gerbrandy (1885–1961), Prime Minister of the Netherlands in exile, 1940–45 Pieter Geyl (1887–1966), Dutch historian Pieter Willem Botha (1916–2006), President of South Africa 1978–89 Pieter Kooijmans (1933–2013), Dutch Minister of Foreign Affairs (1973–77, 1993–94) Pieter van Vollenhoven (born 1939), the husband of princess Margriet of The Netherlands Pieter Aspe (born 1953), Belgian crime fiction writer Pieter Hoekstra (born 1953), Dutch-American politician and diplomat Pieter De Crem (born 1962), Belgian Minister of Defence 2007–14 Pieter Wispelwey (born 1962), Dutch cellist Pieter Huistra (born 1967), Dutch footballer and football coach Pieter van den Hoogenband (born 1978), Dutch freestyle swimmer Pieter Weening (born 1981), Dutch road bicycle racer Pieter Timmers (born 1988), Belgian freestyle swimmer
|Van Gilder Insurance|
Van Gilder Insurance
Van Gilder Insurance Corporation was founded in Denver in 1905. For over a century, Van Gilder has been growing through satisfied customers and referrals. By combining the attention of a small company with the resources of a large one, Van Gilder experts offer the education, advice and guidance customers need to make insurance easier. Through four generations of family leadership, Van Gilder has been working closely with each client to learn their business and personal needs. That’s the service Van Gilder offers you. Whether you need current insurance information, competitive rates or a creative answer to your unique situation, Van Gilder uses its knowledge to provide you with solutions.
The Turkish Van is a longhaired breed of domestic cat with genetic origins in Turkey. The breed is commonly believed to be descended from the landrace of Van cats, mostly found near Lake Van, though one of the two original breeders has stated that none of the original cats used to found the formal breed came from the Van area. The breed is thought to be rare, and is distinguished by the Van colour pattern, where the colour is restricted to the head and the tail, and the rest of the cat is white; this is due to the expression of the piebald white spotting gene, a type of partial leucism. A Van may have blue or amber eyes, or be odd-eyed, having one eye of each colour. The Turkish Van is nicknamed the swimming cat, but the idea that the breed likes water more than other cats may be mistaken. The breed was developed in Britain from a selection of Van cats obtained that came from various cities of Turkey. It was first recognised by a breeder/fancier organisation, the UK-based Governing Council of the Cat Fancy, in 1969. The term "Turkish Vankedisi" is used by some organisations as a name for all-white specimens of the formal Turkish Van breed, and is easily confused with the landrace Van cat, the Turkish name of which is Van kedisi.
Andries is a Dutch and Afrikaans masculine given name equivalent to Andrew. People with this name include Andries van Artvelt (1590–1652), Flemish painter Andries Beeckman (1628–1664), Dutch painter Andries Bekker (born 1983), South African rugby player Andries Benedetti (1615–1669), Flemish Baroque painter. Andries Bicker (1586–1652), Dutch merchant, leader of the Arminians, and VOC administrator Andries Boelens (1455–1519), Dutch mayor of Amsterdam Andries Bonger (1861–1936), Dutch artist, brother-in-law of Vincent van Gogh Andries Bosman (1621–1681), Flemish priest and painter, Andries Both (1612–1642), Dutch genre painter Andries Botha (c. 1800–c. 1870), South African leader of the Khoi people Andries Botha (born 1952), South African artist and political activi Andries Brink (1877–1947), South African military commander Andries Brouwer (born 1951), Dutch mathematician and computer programmer Andries Burger (born 1981), Namibian cricketer Andries Carpentière (1672–1737), Dutch or French sculptor active in Britain Andries Coetzee (born 1970s), South African linguist Andries Coetzee (born 1990), South African rugby player Andries van Cuijk (ca.1070–1139), Dutch bishop of Utrecht Andries van Dam (born 1938), Dutch-born American computer scientist Andries Daniels (c. 1580 – aft. 1640), Flemish flower painter Andries du Plessis (1910–1979), South African pole vaulter Andries van Eertvelt (1590–1652), Flemish painter, draughtsman and engraver Andries Ferreira (born 1990), South African rugby player Andries Gous (born 1993), South African cricketer Andries de Graeff (1611–1678), Dutch finance minister and mayor of Amsterdam Andries Cornelis Dirk de Graeff (1872–1957), Dutch minister for foreign affairs and Governor General of Dutch East Indies Andries Hendrik van Hasselt (1806–1874), Dutch-Belgian writer and poet Andries Hoogerwerf (1906–1977), Dutch athlete, naturalist, ornithologist and conservationist, Andries van Hoorn (1600–1660s), Dutch mayor of Haarlem Andries Hudde (1608–1663), Dutch landowner and colonial official of New Netherland Andries Jonker (born 1962), Dutch football player and manager Andries Kinsbergen (1926–2016), Belgian lawyer and politician Andries Lambert (ca.1844–1894), Nama leader Andries Mac Leod (1891–1977), Belgian-Swedish philosopher and mathematician Andries Mahoney (born 1985), South African rugby player Andries Malan (born 1994), South African badminton player Andries Maseko (1955–2013), South African footballer Andries Mpondo (born 1963), South African footballer Andries Nel (born ), South African government minister Andries Nieman (born 1972), South African boxer Andries Colyns de Nole (1598–1638), Flemish sculptor Andries Noppert (born 1994), Dutch footballer Andries Pels (1631–1681), Dutch playwright and poet Andries Pels (1655–1731), Dutch banker and insurer Andries Pevernage (1542–1591), Flemish composer Andries Jan Pieters (1916–1952), Dutch collaborator with Nazis who was executed for war crimes Andries Hendrik Potgieter (1792–1852), South African Voortrekker and politician Andries Pretorius (1798–1853), South African Boer leader after whom Pretoria is named Andries Pretorius (born 1985), South African rugby player in Wales Andries Putter (1935–2014), South African military commander Andries Schutte (born 1994), South African rugby player Andries Jacobsz Stock (1580–1648), Flemish engraver, printmaker and illustrator Andries Stockenström (1792–1864), South African governor Andries Stockenström (1844–1880), South African judge, son of the above Andries van Straaden (1853–1919), pen name of Austrian writer Johannes Kaltenboeck Andries Strauss (born 1984), South African rugby player Andries Tatane (1978–2011), South African civil rights activist Andries Teeuw (1921–2012), Dutch critic of Indonesian literature Andries Treurnicht (1921–1993), South African Conservative politician Andries Vaillant (1655–1693), Dutch engraver and painter Andries Van Aarde (born 1951), South African theologist Andries Van den Abeele (born 1935), Belgian historical preservationist Andries van der Merwe (born 1994), South African sprinter Andries Venter (born 1986), South African rugby player Andries Vermeulen (1763–1814), Dutch painter Andries Vierlingh (1507–1579), Dutch dyke builder and polder creator Andries Waterboer (1789–1852), South African Griqua people leader Andries de Witt (1573–1637), Grand Pensionary of Holland
van-ā′di-um, n. a rare metal somewhat resembling silver in appearance, very brittle and infusible, and unoxidisible either by air or water.—ns. Van′adāte, Vanā′diāte, a salt formed by vanadic acid combined with a base.—adjs. Vanad′ic, Vanā′dious, Van′adous, pertaining to or obtained from vanadium; Vanadif′erous, yielding vanadium.—n. Van′adinite, a compound of lead vanadate and lead chloride. [Named from Vanadis, a Scandinavian goddess.]
— Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
National Lampoon's Van Wilder (released internationally as Van Wilder: Party Liaison) is a 2002 romantic comedy film directed by Walt Becker and written by Brent Goldberg and David T. Wagner. This movie was said to be inspired by the real life experiences of Bert Kreischer while he attended Florida State University. National Lampoon's Van Wilder stars Ryan Reynolds as the title character alongside Tara Reid, Kal Penn, and Tim Matheson. The film follows the misadventures of its lead character Van Wilder, a seventh year senior, who has made his life goal in helping undergrads at Coolidge College succeed in the future. An article is then written for the campus newspaper by a fellow student, Gwen Pearson, played by Reid, bringing to light Van Wilder's college life. This attracts the attention of Van's father, played by Matheson, which leads to his tuition being cut off. Van Wilder gets stuck in the middle of a love triangle between Gwen and her mean-spirited boyfriend, Richard "Dick" Bagg (Daniel Cosgrove) while struggling to graduate. Van tries various schemes to earn enough money to pay his tuition and graduate, with help from Gwen and the rest of the student body, except a couple of sinister enemies who attempt to sabotage his efforts. A sequel, Van Wilder: The Rise of Taj, was released on December 1, 2006. A prequel, Van Wilder: Freshman Year, was released straight-to-DVD on July 14, 2009.
Verschuer (originally van der Schuer) is a Dutch noble family originally from Appelrebroeck near Barneveld in Gelderland. The family has branches in The Netherlands and Germany. The family name is spelled van Verschuer in Dutch and von Verschuer in German. The family can be traced back to Gaert Clasz (born 1490), who married Margriet van der Schuer, the widow of Brant van der Schuer. Gaert died after 1549, and his sons adopted the family name van der Schuer. In the late 17th century Otto Christoph van Verschuer (1650–1712) was the sole living male member of the family, and the current family is descended from him. He was a Dutch colonel and later a general in the service of Hesse-Kassel, and received the title of baron from the Holy Roman Emperor in 1696. Otto Christoph van Verschuer was the father of Wolff Dietrich van (von) Verschuer (1676–1737), who became a Swedish general and who has descendants who belonged to the Hessian nobility, and Philip Willem van Verschuer (Philipp Wilhelm von Verschuer), who became a Dutch brigadier and who has numerous prominent descendants in The Netherlands. The Hessian family branch were recognised as barons of the Electorate of Hesse in 1839. Bernard van Verschuer, a Dutch colonel and a member of the Dutch branch, was recognised as noble in The Netherlands in 1816 and granted the Dutch baronial title in 1820.
A van, especially a large removal van. Originally pantechnicon van.
IPS Salinero (formerly Keltec Salinero and Gestion Salinero) is a horse ridden by the Dutch equestrian Anky van Grunsven in the sport of dressage.Salinero was expected to be a jumper, and is a full brother to Olympic show jumper Seven Up, but when Sjef Janssen noticed the potential the horse had for dressage, he purchased him for American Tess Guilder. After the gelding did well at the lower levels, Sjef and his wife Anky purchased him for themselves.Anky van Grunsven has since achieved success with the gelding, winning the individual gold medal at the 2004 and 2008 Olympic Games and numerous international Grands Prix. On Salinero, she won the title at Aachen in 2004, making her the first Dutch rider to win there. As of late 2008, Salinero competed under the name "IPS Salinero," changed from the former Gestion Salinero and Keltec Salinero. Salinero is very sensitive, and during the earliest stages of his Grand Prix career he could get tense. However, as he has matured, the gelding has become more relaxed and his scores have improved. After his rides, Salinero is rewarded with bananas. At age 16 (2010), Salinero retired from the big shows. However, injury to van Grunsven's IPS Upido caused her to bring Salinero back in her bid for the 2012 Olympics. Salinero's return to the big shows was at CDIO Saumur (26–29 April 2012), where the combination placed second.On June 24, 2012, Salinero and Anky van Grunsven were officially added to the 2012 Dutch Olympic Dressage Team along with Adelide Cornelissen (Parzival) and Edward Gal (Undercover). Van Grunsven and Salinero turned in a performance that helped to capture the team bronze medal for the Netherlands on August 2, 2012, despite the fact that Van Grunsven's husband and national team coach, Sjef Janssen, had gotten violently ill the previous night. Salinero's last ride came at the Olympic Individual Dressage Competition on August 9, 2012. The 18-year-old horse posted a score of 82.000%, which earned sixth place overall. An emotional van Grunsven refused to leave Salinero's side long after the event completed. Salinero has retired to pasture at van Grunsven's residence in the Netherlands.
The lords of Gruuthuse (Heren van Gruuthuse, also Gruythuyse; also "lords of Bruges", Heren van Brugge) were one of the noble families of Bruges in the medieval period. It was one of several families bearing the title of "lords of Bruges" (Heren van Brugge) Their heraldic motto was Plus est en vous – Meer is in u ("there is more in you"). The family emerges in the 13th century, and its male line is extinct in 1572. Its most notable member was Lodewijk van Gruuthuse (1422 – 1492).
Jacoba is a given name, a female version of Jacob, which has been a common given name in the Netherlands. In daily life, many people use(d) short or more modern forms like Coba, Cobi, Cobie, Coby, Coosje, Cootje, Jackie, and Jacqueline. People with the name include Middle AgesJacoba of Settesoli (Giacoma de Settesoli; 1190–1273), follower of the Italian saint Francis of Assisi Jacoba of Beieren (1401–1436), Countess of Holland and Zeeland Jacoba of Loon-Heinsberg (fl. 1446), Dutch abbessModern useJacoba M.J. "Coby" van Baalen (born 1957), Dutch equestrian Jacoba van den Brande (1735–1794), Dutch scientist Jacoba W.H. "Coosje" van Bruggen (1942–2009), Dutch-born American sculptor, art historian, and critic Jacoba van Heemskerck (1876–1923), Dutch painter, stained glass designer and graphic artist Jacoba Hol (1886–1964), physical geographer Jacoba Adriana Hollestelle (1937–2002), Dutch singer known by the name Conny Vandenbos Jacoba Maria van Nickelen (c.1690–1749), Dutch flower painter Jacoba Johanna "Coba" Ritsema (1876–1961), Dutch portrait painter Jacoba Catharina "Cobie" Sikkens (born 1946), Dutch swimmer Jacoba F.M. "Cobie" Smulders (born 1982), Canadian actress and model Jacoba Stelma (1907–1987), Dutch gymnast Jacoba Surie (1879–1970), Dutch painter Jacoba van Tongeren (1903–1967), Dutch World War II resistance fighter Jacoba van Velde (1903–1985), Dutch novelist
Van Blarenberghe was the name of a dynasty of painters, originally from French Flanders (Lille) but some of the most famous descendants also lived in Paris, France. They were all descendants from Joris van Blarenberghe (1612–1670). The first two painters were Hendrick van Blarenberghe (1646–1712) and his son Jacques-Guillaume van Blarenberghe (1679–1742). Their style was still heavily influenced by the Flemish Baroque style. Jacques-Guillaume had two painting sons, Louis-Nicolas van Blarenberghe (15 July 1716 – 1 May 1794) and Henri Désiré van Blarenberghe (1734–1812). Louis-Nicolas had a son who was also a painter and with whom he often collaborated: Henri-Joseph van Blarenberghe (24 November 1750 – 1 December 1826). Together with his father, they stayed at the Palace of Versailles, where they worked as miniaturists for the high society of their day. They were especially famous for their paintings on snuff boxes. Louis-Nicolas also worked as official campaign painter of the French court, following the French army as a war reporter. Two of his daughters, Catherine-Henriette and Isabelle, were chamber maids to the children of the French kings. The works of Louis-Nicolas and Henri-Joseph were collected in profusion in the 19th century by the Rothschild family. There is a collection of their work on public display at Waddesdon Manor. An enormous collection of Blarenberghe art was sold in the Mentmore Towers sale of 1977. Henri-Joseph painted, besides the miniatures, mainly Panoramic paintings, often in gouache. The subjects were, as with his father, often military, and also included the French revolution. He was the drawing teacher of the French princes, and founder and first conservator of the Palais des Beaux-Arts de Lille.
J(oh)an and Jacob van Huchtenburg (Hughtenburg or Hugtenburg(h)) were two Dutch Golden Age painters in the second half of the seventeenth century. Both brothers were natives of Haarlem, moved to Paris, but died in Amsterdam. The main source about their lives is from Arnold Houbraken. Some of the information from the 19th century is contradictive.Jacob van Huchtenburg (1644, Haarlem - bur. January 8, 1675, Amsterdam) studied under Nicolaes Pieterszoon Berchem. In 1662 he went to Italy and stayed in Rome until 1667. On his way back to Holland he stayed in Paris for more than a year, where he probably met up with his brother Jan. In 1669 he joined the Haarlem artists' guild. His pictures are probably confounded with those of his brother. He became well-to-do and lived on Prinsengracht. One is in the Brukenthal Museum, Sibiu. Jan van Huchtenburg (bapt. November 20, 1647, Haarlem - bur. July 2, 1733, Amsterdam), was a famous Dutch horse and battle painter, like Esaias van de Velde and Philip Wouwermans. He was first taught by Thomas Wijck. On his way to visit his brother in Rome, he may not have got further than Paris, where he served under Antony Francis van der Meulen in the Manufacture des Gobelins employing him for illustrating, sketching or designing. In 1670 he settled at Haarlem, where he married Elisabeth Mommes. It seems he practised and kept a dealers shop in Haarlem or in the Hague. His style had now merged into an imitation of Wouwerman and Van der Meulen, which could not fail to produce pretty pictures of hunts and robber camps, the faculty of painting horses and men in action and varied dress being the chief point of attraction. Huchtenburg assisted Gerrit Berckheyde and painted his people and horses.Later Huchtenburg ventured on cavalry skirmishes and engagements of regular troops generally, and these were admired by Prince Eugene of Savoy and King William III, who gave the painter sittings, and commissioned him to throw upon canvas the chief incidents of the battles they fought upon the continent of Europe. When he died at Bloemgracht in the Jordaan in 1733, Huchtenburg had done much by his pictures and prints to make Prince Eugene, King William and Marlborough popular. Though clever in depicting a mile or a skirmish of dragoons, he remained second to Philip Wouvermans in accuracy of drawing, and inferior to Van der Meulen in the production of landscapes. But, nevertheless, he was a clever and spirited master, with great facility of hand and considerable natural powers of observation. The earliest date on his pictures is 1674, when he executed the Stag-Hunt in the Museum of Berlin, and the Fight with Robbers in the Liechtenstein Museum at Vienna. A Skirmish at Fleurus (1690) in the Brussels gallery seems but the precursor of larger and more powerful works, such as the Siege of Namur (1695) in the Belvedere at Vienna, where William III is seen in the foreground accompanied by Max Emmanuel, the Bavarian elector. Three years before, Huchtenburg had had sittings from Prince Eugene and William III. After 1696 he regularly served as court painter to Prince Eugene, and we have at [a] Galleria Sabauda a series of ten or eleven canvases, all of the same size depicting the various battles of the great hero, commencing with the Battle of Zenta (1697), Battle of Chiari (1701), Battle of Luzzara (1702), Battle of Blenheim (1704), Battle of Cassano (1705), Battle of Turin (1706), Battle of Oudenaarde (1708), Battle of Malplaquet (1709), Battle of Petrovaradin (1716) ending with the Battle of Belgrade (1717). Had the Duke of Marlborough been fond of art he would doubtless have possessed many works of our artist. All that remained in 1911 at Blenheim Palace, however, was a couple of sketches of battles, which were probably sent to Churchill by his great contemporary. In 1911, the pictures of Huchtenburg were not very numerous in public galleries. There was one in the National Gallery, London, another at the Louvre. But Copenhagen had four, Dresden six, Gotha two, and Munich had the well-known composition of Tallart taken Prisoner at Blenheim in 1704.