There is one other image of this object. This image is in the public domain (free of copyright restrictions), and as such we offer a high-resolution image of it. See our image rights statement.

 

See more objects with the color tan dimgrey grey wheat or see all the colors for this object.

Object Timeline

  • We acquired this object.

2012

2015

2022

Print, Lieven Willemsz van Coppenol, Writing-Master (The "Large Coppenol")

This is a Print. It was created by Rembrandt Harmensz van Rijn. It is dated ca. 1658. Its medium is etching and drypoint on gampi [japanese] paper. It is a part of the Drawings, Prints, and Graphic Design department.

George Campbell Cooper was the nephew of Peter Cooper and Sarah and Eleanor’s cousin. In 1896, he bequeathed to the young museum a large collection of engravings and woodcuts by celebrated Renaissance and Baroque printmakers, including Rembrandt Harmensz van Rijn and Albrecht Dürer. This major gift launched the museum’s now-vast collection of historical drawings, prints, and graphic design.

This object was bequest of George Campbell Cooper. It is credited Bequest of George Campbell Cooper.

Its dimensions are

33.9 × 29.3 cm (13 3/8 × 11 9/16 in.)

Cite this object as

Print, Lieven Willemsz van Coppenol, Writing-Master (The "Large Coppenol"); Rembrandt Harmensz van Rijn (Dutch, 1606–1669); Netherlands; etching and drypoint on gampi [japanese] paper; 33.9 × 29.3 cm (13 3/8 × 11 9/16 in.); Bequest of George Campbell Cooper; 1896-3-170

This image is in the public domain (free of copyright restrictions). You can copy, modify, and distribute this work without contacting the Smithsonian. For more information, visit the Smithsonian’s Terms of Use page.

If you would like to cite this object in a Wikipedia article please use the following template:

<ref name=CH>{{cite web |url=https://www-4.collection.cooperhewitt.org/objects/18097201/ |title=Print, Lieven Willemsz van Coppenol, Writing-Master (The "Large Coppenol") |author=Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum |accessdate=3 October 2022 |publisher=Smithsonian Institution}}</ref>