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    THE LAST SUPPER


    THE LAST SUPPER

     History of The Last Supper


    Leonardo da Vinci's The Last Supper is one of the most appreciated, most studied, and most imitated works of art the world has ever known. This work of art was painted somewhere in between of 1494 and 1498 under the administration of “Ludovico il Moro” and is a representation of the last "supper" amongst Jesus and his followers.

    In order to make this work unique, Leonardo did a several research and created a many predatory of sketches. Leonardo did not use the customary technique for fresco painting, instead he painted the scene "dry" on the wall of the refectory. Hints of gold and silver foils have been discovered which assure for the artist's ability to make the figures in a much more realistic way. After completion, his strategy and natural factor had added to the inevitable disintegration of the fresco, which had experienced various restorations.

    The latest reclamation was finished in 1999 where a few scientific strategies were utilized to reestablish the original colors as close as could be possible, and to eliminate out hints of paint restored in past endeavors to reestablish the fresco.

    Story Behind the Painting

    The Last Supper is Leonardo's visual representation of an occasion chronicled in every one of the four of the Gospels (books in the Christian New Testament). The evening before night Christ was betrayed by one of his pupils, he assembled them together to eat, disclose to them he recognized what was coming and wash their feet. As they ate and drank together, Christ gave the devotees unequivocal guidelines on the most proficient method to eat and savor the future, in remembrance of him. It was the first festivity of the Eucharist, a custom still performed.

    In particular, The Last Supper portrays the moments of the story in which the Christ declares that one devotee would betray him before dawn, and each of the twelve have responded to the news with various degrees of horror, outrage, and shock.


    Leonardo hadn't painted such a huge painting and had no experience in the standard wall painting medium of fresco. The mural was made utilizing the experimental colors directly on the dry plaster wall unlike frescos, where the colors are applied with the wet plaster, it has not stood to the trial of time as well. Indeed, even before it was done there were issues with the paint flaking from the wall and Leonardo needed to repair it. Throughout the years it has disintegrated, been vandalized and restored. Today we are likely looking at the very little of the original painting.

    THE LAST SUPPER/The Last Supper
    The Last Supper
    The Layout of The Last Supper

    A significant part of the ongoing enthusiasm for the artwork has fixated on the subtle elements covered up inside the artistic creation, however in guiding regard for these 'hidden' details of interest, the vast majority miss the amazing feeling of perspective the work shows. The sharp angling of the walls inside the image, which lead back to the apparently far off back wall of the room and the windows that demonstrate the hills and sky beyond. The kind of day appeared through these windows adds to the sentiment of peacefulness that rests in the focal point of the piece, around the figure of Christ.

    In 1652, a doorway was added to the wall that holds the artistic creation. Its development implied that a lower part of the painting, which incorporated Jesus' feet was lost.

    Painting at Present

    The artistic creation, regardless of restoration, stays delicate, so, in an effort to slow its deterioration, visitors are allowed only 15 minutes to see the painting in little groups. However, a portion of Leonardo's characteristics such as brilliant colors, delicate modeling, and facial expressions have been lost, viewers can at present witness his expertise in depicting a consecutive story, and his enthusiasm for  representing human psychology in expression, gesture, and posture. 









    Artists: 

    Pablo Picasso 4. Salvador Dali 5. Frida Kahlo




    Indian Artist

    1.G.R. Santosh  2. Jai Zharotia 3. Ramkinkar Vaij 4. Dhan Raj Bhagat 5. Somnath Hore 6. Raja Ravi Varma 7. Ratnabali Kant 8. Satish Gujral  9. Anjolie Ela Menon 10. Jagdish Swaminathan   11. Bishamber Khanna  12. Shanti Dave  13. Om Prakash  14. A Ramachandran 15. Arpita Singh 16. Gulam Mohammad Sheikh  17. Biren De  18. Manjit Bawa 19. Gogi Saroj Pal  20. Arpana Caur 21. Vivan Sundaram  22.Amar Nath Sehgal 23. Jatin Das  24.Meera Mukherjee 25. P. V. Janakiram 26. Ved Nayar 27. Mrinalini Mukherjee  28. Lydia Mehta 29. Krishna Reddy 30. Surindra Chadha 31. Anupam Sud 32. Sankho Chaudhuri 33. Gaganendranath Tagore 34. Rabindranath Tagore 35. Nandalal Bose  36. Abanindranath Tagore 37. Jamini Roy 38. Amrita Sher-Gil 39. A. R. Chughtai  40. Zainul Abedin 41. George Keyt 42. M.F. Husain 43. Binod Bihari Mukharji 44. K. G. Subramanyan  45. Krishen Khanna  46. Tyeb Mehta  47. Ram Kumar 48. Pran Nath Mago 49. F.N. Souza 50. B.C.Sanyal 51. K.S.Kulkarni 52. HarKrishan Lal 53. Jahangir Sabavala 54. Sailoz Mukherjee 55. N. S. Bendre  56. K.K.Hebbar 57. Bimal Das Gupta  



    Female Artists:

    1.Amrita Sher-Gil  2. Arpana Caur  3. Anupam Sud   4. Lydia Mehta   5. Mrinalini Mukherjee   6. Meera Mukherjee   7. Ratnabali Kant




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