The Louis XIII style or Louis Treize was a fashion in French art and architecture, especially affecting the visual and decorative arts. Its distinctness as a period in the history of French art has much to do with the regency under which Louis XIII began his reign (1610–1643).
Louis XIII, taciturn and suspicious, relied heavily on his chief ministers, first Charles d'Albert, duc de Luynes and then Cardinal Richelieu, to govern the Kingdom of France. King and cardinal are remembered for establishing the Académie française, and ending the revolt of the French nobility.
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The Louis XIII style or Louis Treize was a fashion in French art and architecture, especially affecting the visual and decorative arts. Its distinctness as a period in the history of French art has much to do with the regency under which Louis XIII began his reign (1610–1643). His mother and regent, Marie de' Medici, imported Mannerism from her homeland of Italy and the influence of Italian ...
Le style Louis XIII est un style de décoration, d'ameublement et d'architecture, couvrant la période de 1610 à 1661.. Il a inspiré à la fin du XIX e siècle et au début du XX e siècle, le style néo-Louis XIII
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Wikimedia Commons has media related to Louis XIII of France. Louis XIII of France (1601−1643) — the King of France, reigning from 1610 to 1643 during the Ancien Régime in France.
Louis XIII, premier fils du roi Henri IV et de la reine Marie de Médicis, naît au château de Fontainebleau. L'enfance du dauphin Louis nous est assez bien connue grâce au journal laissé par son médecin, Jean Héroard, qui y a consigné tous les détails de son alimentation, de sa santé et de sa vie intime.
Louis XIII (French pronunciation: [lwi tʁɛz]; sometimes called the Just; 27 September 1601 – 14 May 1643) was King of France from 1610 to 1643 and King of Navarre (as Louis II) from 1610 to 1620, when the crown of Navarre was merged with the French crown.
In the early 17th century, Louis XIII began the doubling of the length of the Lescot Wing to the north. His architect, Jacques Lemercier, designed and completed the wing by c. 1642. His central pavilion subsequently became known as the Pavillon de l'Horloge, after a clock was added in 1857.
Louis XIII style Main article: Louis XIII style In the early part of the 17th century, late mannerist and early Baroque tendencies continued to flourish in the court of Marie de' Medici and Louis XIII. Art from this period shows influences from both the north of Europe (Dutch and Flemish schools) and from Roman painters of the Counter-Reformation.