Lucifer, by Alessandro Vellutello (1534), for Dante's Inferno, canto 34
Lucifer, by William Blake, for Dante's Inferno, canto 34
cover of 1887 edition of Mario Rapisardi's poem Lucifero
Lucifer before the Lord, by Mihály Zichy (19th century)
Gustave Dore, illustration to Paradise Lost, book IX, 179–187
Mayor Hall and Lucifer, by an unknown artist (1870)
Gustave Doré's illustration for Milton's Paradise Lost, Lucifer yielding before Gabriel
Read more about this topic: Lucifer
Other articles related to "gallery":
... The Gallery had long sought expansion into this space and in 1982 a competition was held to find a suitable architect the shortlist included a radical high-tech proposal by Richard Rogers, among others ... of the 1982 competition was that the new wing had to include commercial offices as well as public gallery space ... in 1985 it became possible to devote the extension entirely to the Gallery's uses, due to a donation of almost £50 million from Lord Sainsbury and his brothers Simon and Sir Tim Sainsbury ...
... His work can be found in the UK at the Castle Museum and Art Gallery in Norwich (well over 2000 pieces), Tate Gallery, the British Museum and Victoria ...
... Serling appeared in an art gallery setting and introduced the macabre tales that made up each episode by unveiling paintings (by artist Tom Wright ... Night Gallery regularly presented adaptations of classic fantasy tales by authors such as H ... Night Gallery was initially part of a rotating anthology or wheel series called Four in One ...
Famous quotes containing the word gallery:
“Each morning the manager of this gallery substituted some new picture, distinguished by more brilliant or harmonious coloring, for the old upon the walls.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“It doesnt matter that your painting is small. Kopecks are also small, but when a lot are put together they make a ruble. Each painting displayed in a gallery and each good book that makes it into a library, no matter how small they may be, serves a great cause: accretion of the national wealth.”
—Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (18601904)
“I never can pass by the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York without thinking of it not as a gallery of living portraits but as a cemetery of tax-deductible wealth.”
—Lewis H. Lapham (b. 1935)