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English: Ecce Homo. Pen and brush in black and brown ink, grey and brown washes, 36 × 51.6 cm, Kunstmuseum Basel. Some stains later retouched with opaque white. In the 19th century, the art historian Alfred Woltmann attributed this drawing to Ambrosius Holbein, but it is now thought to be by his brother Hans. According to Müller, Hans Holbein's left-handed strokes are particularly noticeable in the sky. The drawing is a copy of the Dutch artist Lucas van Leyden's engraving of 1510. Holbein's version is larger and introduces many changes of his own, for example in moving the central group forward and in the sky. Holbein was presumably interested in the complex, layered composition and in the relation of the architectural forms and perspective to the figures and the picture plane (Müller, 134).
|Source||Christian Müller; Stephan Kemperdick; Maryan Ainsworth; et al, Hans Holbein the Younger: The Basel Years, 1515–1532, Munich: Prestel, 2006, ISBN 9783791335803.|
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