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Johann Baptist LampiPortrait des Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl

In 19. Jahrhundert / 19th Century

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Johann Baptist LampiPortrait des Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl
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Johann Baptist Lampi
Portrait des Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl

Öl auf Leinwand (doubliert). 83,5 x 65,5 cm.

Das Portrait zeigt den österreichischen Staatsmann Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl (1741-1810) in Halbfigur, frontal zum Betrachter schauend und mit der rechten Hand gestikulierend, so als sei er im Gespräch mit einem Gegenüber. Vor einer weich fallenden, samtig-grünen Draperie, die lediglich einen kleinen Ausblick auf eine graugrüne Wand freilässt, präsentiert sich der Dargestellte mit gepuderter Perücke und in kostbarer Kleidung: über dem Spitzenhemd trägt er einen violetten Samtrock, darüber ein leuchtend rotes Ordensband. Besondere Sorgfalt gilt der Wiedergabe des Ordensschmucks: Als wichtigster Orden kann der vom Goldenen Vlies gelten, den Cobenzl 1792 erhielt und den er hier an der charakteristischen Collane trägt. Darunter ist das Abzeichen des erst 1808 durch Kaiser Franz I. gestifteten Leopold-Ordens zu erkennen. Zu diesem Orden gehören auch das rote Schulterband und der obere der beiden Bruststerne, ein achteckiges, rot emailliertes Kreuz mit der Ordensdevise „Integritati et Merito“. Der darunter angebrachte Bruststern mit dem „Grand Aigle“ bezeichnet die Mitgliedschaft in der 1802 auf Vorschlag von Napoléon Bonaparte, dem Ersten Konsul der Französischen Republik, ins Leben gerufenen Ehrenlegion, zu der Napoleon zwei Jahre später als Kaiser auch entsprechende Insignien stiftete.
Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl durchlief ein wechselvolle Karriere am Habsburger Kaiserhof. Von 1779 bis 1792 amtierte er als österreichischer Vizekanzler, danach für knapp ein Jahr zusätzlich als Außenminister. Als österreichischer Gesandter war Graf Cobenzl von 1801 bis 1805 in Paris tätig, also zur Zeit von Napoleons Aufstieg zum Kaiser, was die Aufnahme in die Ehrenlegion erklären mag.
Johann Baptist Lampi war einer der erfolgreichsten Portraitmaler des mittel- und osteuropäischen Hochadels im späten 18. und frühen 19. Jahrhundert. Der in Südtirol geborene Künstler arbeitete zunächst über zwei Jahrzehnte in zahlreichen verschiedenen Städten, u.a. in Wien, Salzburg, Verona und Warschau, bevor er sich nach einem fünfjährigen Aufenthalt in St. Petersburg als Hofmaler der russischen Zarin Katharina II. 1797 in Wien niederließ, wo er den Rest seines Lebens verbringen sollte. „Bei seiner Rückkehr nach Österreich hatte Lampi Ehrungen und Würdigungen im Gepäck, die nur wenige andere Künstler in Europa vorweisen konnten“ (Roberto Pancheri: Johann Baptist Lampi d. Ä. und die Porträtmalerei in Wien zwischen Ancien Régime und Vormärz, in: Ausst.-Kat. „Europa in Wien. Der Wiener Kongress 1814/15“, Wien, Belvedere 2015, S. 156-65, hier S. 157). In Wien, wo Lampi u. a. den Kaiser und weitere Mitglieder der kaiserlichen Familie porträtierte, dürfte auch unser eindrucksvolles Charakterbildnis entstanden sein.
Wir danken Dr. Roberto Pancheri, Trento, für die Bestätigung der Eigenhändigkeit von Johann Baptist Lampi.





Johann Baptist Lampi
Portrait of Count Johann Philipp Cobenzl

Oil on canvas (relined). 83.5 x 65.5 cm.

This half-length portrait depicts the Austrian statesman Count Johann Philipp Cobenzl facing the viewer and gesturing with his right hand, as if in conversation with a counterpart. He is shown in front of a softly falling, velvety green drapery, which provides only a narrow view of the grey-green wall behind it. The sitter presents himself with a powdered wig and in sumptuous clothing: He wears a purple velvet jacket above a lace shirt and above it a bright red collar. Special care has been taken in the reproduction of the badges of the orders with which the sitter is decorated. The most important is the Order of the Golden Fleece, which Cobenzl received in 1792 and which he wears here suspended from its characteristic collar. Beneath it is the insignia of the Leopold Order, which was only founded by Emperor Franz I in 1808. The red ribbon on his shoulder and the upper of the two badges, a red-enamelled eight pointed star with the motto “Integritati et Merito”, also belong to this order. The star with the "Grand Aigle" below it indicates membership to the Legion of Honour, which was founded in 1802 upon the proposal of Napoléon Bonaparte, the First Consul of the French Republic, and for which Napoleon, as Emperor, donated appropriate insignia two years later.
Johann Philipp Count Cobenzl (1741-1810) had a varied career at the Habsburg imperial court. From 1779 to 1792 he served as Austrian Vice-Chancellor, then for almost a year as Foreign Minister. As Austrian envoy, Count Cobenzl was active in Paris from 1801 to 1805, that is, at the time of Napoleon's rise as emperor, which may explain his acceptance into the Legion of Honour.
Johann Baptist Lampi was one of the most successful portrait painters of the Central and Eastern European nobility in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. Born in South Tyrol, the artist first worked for over two decades in numerous different cities, including Vienna, Salzburg, Verona and Warsaw. This was followed by a five-year stay in St. Petersburg as court painter to the Russian Tzarina Catherine II, after which he finally settled in Vienna in 1797 and remained there for the rest of his life. "Upon his return to Austria, Lampi brought with him honours and tributes that few other artists in Europe could boast of" (Roberto Pancheri: Johann Baptist Lampi d. Ä. und die Porträtmalerei in Wien zwischen Ancien Régime und Vormärz, in : Exhib. cat. "Europa in Wien. Der Wiener Kongress 1814/15", Vienna, Belvedere 2015, p. 156-65, here p. 157). It was in Vienna, where Lampi portrayed the Emperor and other members of the imperial family, that our impressive portrait was probably made.
We are grateful to Dr. Roberto Pancheri, Trento, for confirming the attribution on the basis of digital photographs.





Johann Baptist Lampi
Portrait des Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl

Öl auf Leinwand (doubliert). 83,5 x 65,5 cm.

Das Portrait zeigt den österreichischen Staatsmann Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl (1741-1810) in Halbfigur, frontal zum Betrachter schauend und mit der rechten Hand gestikulierend, so als sei er im Gespräch mit einem Gegenüber. Vor einer weich fallenden, samtig-grünen Draperie, die lediglich einen kleinen Ausblick auf eine graugrüne Wand freilässt, präsentiert sich der Dargestellte mit gepuderter Perücke und in kostbarer Kleidung: über dem Spitzenhemd trägt er einen violetten Samtrock, darüber ein leuchtend rotes Ordensband. Besondere Sorgfalt gilt der Wiedergabe des Ordensschmucks: Als wichtigster Orden kann der vom Goldenen Vlies gelten, den Cobenzl 1792 erhielt und den er hier an der charakteristischen Collane trägt. Darunter ist das Abzeichen des erst 1808 durch Kaiser Franz I. gestifteten Leopold-Ordens zu erkennen. Zu diesem Orden gehören auch das rote Schulterband und der obere der beiden Bruststerne, ein achteckiges, rot emailliertes Kreuz mit der Ordensdevise „Integritati et Merito“. Der darunter angebrachte Bruststern mit dem „Grand Aigle“ bezeichnet die Mitgliedschaft in der 1802 auf Vorschlag von Napoléon Bonaparte, dem Ersten Konsul der Französischen Republik, ins Leben gerufenen Ehrenlegion, zu der Napoleon zwei Jahre später als Kaiser auch entsprechende Insignien stiftete.
Johann Philipp Graf Cobenzl durchlief ein wechselvolle Karriere am Habsburger Kaiserhof. Von 1779 bis 1792 amtierte er als österreichischer Vizekanzler, danach für knapp ein Jahr zusätzlich als Außenminister. Als österreichischer Gesandter war Graf Cobenzl von 1801 bis 1805 in Paris tätig, also zur Zeit von Napoleons Aufstieg zum Kaiser, was die Aufnahme in die Ehrenlegion erklären mag.
Johann Baptist Lampi war einer der erfolgreichsten Portraitmaler des mittel- und osteuropäischen Hochadels im späten 18. und frühen 19. Jahrhundert. Der in Südtirol geborene Künstler arbeitete zunächst über zwei Jahrzehnte in zahlreichen verschiedenen Städten, u.a. in Wien, Salzburg, Verona und Warschau, bevor er sich nach einem fünfjährigen Aufenthalt in St. Petersburg als Hofmaler der russischen Zarin Katharina II. 1797 in Wien niederließ, wo er den Rest seines Lebens verbringen sollte. „Bei seiner Rückkehr nach Österreich hatte Lampi Ehrungen und Würdigungen im Gepäck, die nur wenige andere Künstler in Europa vorweisen konnten“ (Roberto Pancheri: Johann Baptist Lampi d. Ä. und die Porträtmalerei in Wien zwischen Ancien Régime und Vormärz, in: Ausst.-Kat. „Europa in Wien. Der Wiener Kongress 1814/15“, Wien, Belvedere 2015, S. 156-65, hier S. 157). In Wien, wo Lampi u. a. den Kaiser und weitere Mitglieder der kaiserlichen Familie porträtierte, dürfte auch unser eindrucksvolles Charakterbildnis entstanden sein.
Wir danken Dr. Roberto Pancheri, Trento, für die Bestätigung der Eigenhändigkeit von Johann Baptist Lampi.





Johann Baptist Lampi
Portrait of Count Johann Philipp Cobenzl

Oil on canvas (relined). 83.5 x 65.5 cm.

This half-length portrait depicts the Austrian statesman Count Johann Philipp Cobenzl facing the viewer and gesturing with his right hand, as if in conversation with a counterpart. He is shown in front of a softly falling, velvety green drapery, which provides only a narrow view of the grey-green wall behind it. The sitter presents himself with a powdered wig and in sumptuous clothing: He wears a purple velvet jacket above a lace shirt and above it a bright red collar. Special care has been taken in the reproduction of the badges of the orders with which the sitter is decorated. The most important is the Order of the Golden Fleece, which Cobenzl received in 1792 and which he wears here suspended from its characteristic collar. Beneath it is the insignia of the Leopold Order, which was only founded by Emperor Franz I in 1808. The red ribbon on his shoulder and the upper of the two badges, a red-enamelled eight pointed star with the motto “Integritati et Merito”, also belong to this order. The star with the "Grand Aigle" below it indicates membership to the Legion of Honour, which was founded in 1802 upon the proposal of Napoléon Bonaparte, the First Consul of the French Republic, and for which Napoleon, as Emperor, donated appropriate insignia two years later.
Johann Philipp Count Cobenzl (1741-1810) had a varied career at the Habsburg imperial court. From 1779 to 1792 he served as Austrian Vice-Chancellor, then for almost a year as Foreign Minister. As Austrian envoy, Count Cobenzl was active in Paris from 1801 to 1805, that is, at the time of Napoleon's rise as emperor, which may explain his acceptance into the Legion of Honour.
Johann Baptist Lampi was one of the most successful portrait painters of the Central and Eastern European nobility in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. Born in South Tyrol, the artist first worked for over two decades in numerous different cities, including Vienna, Salzburg, Verona and Warsaw. This was followed by a five-year stay in St. Petersburg as court painter to the Russian Tzarina Catherine II, after which he finally settled in Vienna in 1797 and remained there for the rest of his life. "Upon his return to Austria, Lampi brought with him honours and tributes that few other artists in Europe could boast of" (Roberto Pancheri: Johann Baptist Lampi d. Ä. und die Porträtmalerei in Wien zwischen Ancien Régime und Vormärz, in : Exhib. cat. "Europa in Wien. Der Wiener Kongress 1814/15", Vienna, Belvedere 2015, p. 156-65, here p. 157). It was in Vienna, where Lampi portrayed the Emperor and other members of the imperial family, that our impressive portrait was probably made.
We are grateful to Dr. Roberto Pancheri, Trento, for confirming the attribution on the basis of digital photographs.




19. Jahrhundert / 19th Century

Auktionsdatum
Lose: 2200 - 2309
Ort der Versteigerung
Neumarkt 3
Köln
50667
Germany

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Conditions of Sale

1. The art auction house, Kunsthaus Lempertz KG (henceforth referred to as Lempertz), conducts public auctions in terms of § 383 paragraph 3 sentence 1 of the Civil Code as commissioning agent on behalf of the accounts of submitters, who remain anonymous. With regard to its auctioneering terms and conditions drawn up in other languages, the German version remains the official one.

2. The auctioneer reserves the right to divide or combine any catalogue lots or, if it has special reason to do so, to offer any lot for sale in an order different from that given in the catalogue or to withdraw any lot from the sale.

3. All lots put up for sale may be viewed and inspected prior to the auction. The catalogue specifications and related specifications appearing on the internet, which have both been compiled in good conscience, do not form part of the contractually agreed to conditions. These specifications have been derived from the status of the information available at the time of compiling the catalogue. They do not serve as a guarantee in legal terms and their purpose is purely in the information they provide. The same applies to any reports on an item’s condition or any other information, either in oral or written form. Certificates or certifications from artists, their estates or experts relevant to each case only form a contractual part of the agreement if they are specifically mentioned in the catalogue text. The state of the item is generally not mentioned in the catalogue. Likewise missing specifications do not constitute an agreement on quality. All items are used goods.

4. Warranty claims are excluded. In the event of variances from the catalogue descriptions, which result in negation or substantial diminution of value or suitability, and which are reported with due justification within one year after handover, Lempertz nevertheless undertakes to pursue its rights against the seller through the courts; in the event of a successful claim against the seller, Lempertz will reimburse the buyer only the total purchase price paid. Over and above this, Lempertz undertakes to reimburse its commission within a given period of three years after the date of the sale if the object in question proves not to be authentic.

5. Claims for compensation as the result of a fault or defect in the object auctioned or damage to it or its loss, regardless of the legal grounds, or as the result of variances from the catalogue description or statements made elsewhere are excluded unless Lempertz acted with wilful intent or gross negligence; the liability for bodily injury or damages caused to health or life remains unaffected. In other regards, point 4 applies.

6. Submission of bids. Bids in attendance: The floor bidder receives a bidding number on presentation of a photo ID. Lempertz reserves the right to grant entry to the auction. If the bidder is not known to Lempertz, registration must take place 24 hours before the auction is due to begin in writing on presentation of a current bank reference. Bids in absentia: Bids can also be submitted either in writing, telephonically or via the internet. The placing of bids in absentia must reach Lempertz 24 hours before the auction to ensure the proper processing thereof. The item must be mentioned in the bid placed, together with the lot number and item description. In the event of ambiguities, the listed lot number becomes applicable. The placement of a bid must be signed by the applicant. The regulations regarding revocations and the right to return the goods in the case of long distance agreements (§ 312b-d of the Civil Code) do not apply. Telephone bids: Establishing and maintaining a connection cannot be vouched for. In submitting a bid placement, the bidder declares that he agrees to the recording of the bidding process. Bids via the internet: They will only be accepted by Lempertz if the bidder registered himself on the internet website beforehand. Lempertz will treat such bids in the same way as bids in writing.

7. Carrying out the auction: The hammer will come down when no higher bids are submitted after three calls for a bid. In extenuating circumstances, the auctioneer reserves the right to bring down the hammer or he can refuse to accept a bid. If several individuals make the same bid at the same time, and after the third call, no higher bid ensues, then the ticket becomes the deciding factor. The auctioneer can retract his acceptance of the bid and auction the item once more if a higher bid that was submitted on time, was erroneously overlooked and immediately queried by the bidder, or if any doubts regarding its acceptance arise. Written bids are only played to an absolute maximum by Lempertz if this is deemed necessary to outbid
another bid. The auctioneer can bid on behalf of the submitter up to the agreed limit, without revealing this and irrespective of whether other bids are submitted. Even if bids have been placed and the hammer has not come down, the auctioneer is only liable to the bidder in the event of premeditation or gross negligence.

8. Once a lot has been knocked down, the successful bidder is obliged to buy it. If a bid is accepted conditionally, the bidder is bound by his bid until four weeks after the auction unless he immediately withdraws from the conditionally accepted bid. From the fall of the hammer, possession and risk pass directly to the buyer, while ownership passes to the buyer only after full payment has been received.

9. Up to a hammer price of € 400,000 a premium of 24 % calculated on the hammer price plus 19 % value added tax (VAT) calculated on the premium only is levied. The premium will be reduced to 20 % (plus VAT) on any amount surpassing € 400,000 (margin scheme). On lots which are characterized by N, an additional 7 % for import tax will be charged. On lots which are characterized by an D, 35% is calculated on the hammer price (24% buyer´s premium + 19% VAT on the premium only + import tax). 31% is calculated on the amount surpassing € 400.000. The D objects contain all taxes, and tehy can not be carried away immediately. On lots which are characterized by an R, the buyer shall pay a premium of 24 % on the hammer price up to € 400,000 and 20 % on the surpassing amount; onto this (hammer price and premium) the statutory VAT of 19 % will be added (regular scheme). Exports to third (i.e. non-EU) countries will be exempt from VAT, and so will be exports made by companies from other EU member states if they state their VAT identification number. For original works of art, whose authors are either still alive or died after 31.12.1948, a charge of 1.8 % on the hammer price will be levied for the droit de suite. The maximum charge is € 12,500. If a buyer exports an object to a third country personally, the VAT will be refunded, as soon as Lempertz receives the export and import papers. All invoices issued on the day of auction or soon after remain under provision.

10. Successful bidders attending the auction in person shall forthwith upon the purchase pay to Lempertz the final price (hammer price plus premium and VAT) in Euro. Payments by foreign buyers who have bid in writing or by proxy shall also be due forthwith upon the purchase, but will not be deemed to have been delayed if received within ten days of the invoice date. Bank transfers are to be exclusively in Euros. The request for an alteration of an auction invoice to a person other than the bidder has to be made immediately after the auction. Lempertz however reserves the right to refuse such a request if it is deemed appropriate.

11. In the case of payment default, Lempertz will charge 1% interest on the outstanding amount of the gross price per month.. If the buyer defaults in payment, Lempertz may at its discretion insist on performance of the purchase contract or, after allowing a period of grace, claim damages for non-performance. In the latter case, Lempertz may determine the amount of the damages by putting the lot or lots up for auction again, in which case the defaulting buyer will bear the amount of any reduction in the proceeds compared with the earlier auction, plus the cost of resale, including the premium.

12. Buyers must take charge of their purchases immediately after the auction. Once a lot has been sold, the auctioneer is liable only for wilful intent or gross negligence. Lots will not, however, be surrendered to buyers until full payment has been received. Without exception, shipment will be at the expense and risk of the buyer. Purchases which are not collected within four weeks after the auction may be stored and insured by Lempertz on behalf of the buyer and at its expense in the premises of a freight agent. If Lempertz stores such items itself, it will charge 1 % of the hammer price for insurance and storage costs.

13. As far as this can be agreed, the place of performance and jurisdiction is Cologne. German law applies; the German law for the protection of cultural goods applies; the provisions of the United Nations Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG) are not applicable. Should any provision herein be wholly or partially ineffective, this will not affect the validity of the remaining provisions.

Henrik Hanstein, sworn public auctioneer
Takuro Ito, Kilian Jay von Seldeneck, auctioneers

Vollständige AGBs

Stichworte: , Oil on Canvas, Portrait