Disguised SymbolismArt has so many sides as to look creativity of the world. In chapter 20 Late Medieval and Early Renaissance Northern Europe by Fred S. Kleiner, you will see Disguised Symbolism which is a Bisociations of visual forms which occur so subtly that they are not directly or readily apparent to the conscious mind of the viewer. Adding onto that A Northern Renaissance technique of giving a spiritual meaning to ordinary objects in the painting so that these detail can carry the religious message. The 15th century, the majority of clients engaging artwork changed from ministry members to lay patrons. Due to the change, the images being represented altered to combine everyday life with a disguised religious symbol. Reconciling these two features together “Strengthened the direct bond the patron or viewer felt with biblical figures.” (Kleiner, 535). In the chapter 20 text gives examples of Disguised symbolism by using art pieces of Late Medieval and Early Renaissance Northern Europe. Adding to that such art movement that is used to explain the spiritual message of such culture of Burgundy and Flanders, France, Kimberly, and Holy Roman Empire. First of all in the culture of Burgundy And Flanders is one of the examples of the Disguised Symbolism. There was developing an interest in secular art in addition to religious art in Bruges, Antwerp, and Amsterdam due to the increased properties of emerging capitalism. This affair led to increased production of secular art with religious undertones to the pieces. Adding to the first art piece that symbolizes the Disguised Symbolism is Jan Van Eyck, Double Portrait (“Arnolfini Wedding”) 1434. The painting is called Giovanni Arnolfini. There is some trim that can be used to describe art piece such are, Cast aside clogs: standing on holy ground. Fido: fidelity. Saint Margaret statue (bedpost): patron saint of childbirth. Whisk broom: residential care. Oranges: fertility. Burning candle and mirror: all-seeing eye of God. In the painting is not intended as their wedding. His wife looks pregnant in this portrait, but in reality, she is just holding her skirt to show contemporary fashion. Secondly, in the artwork, Hubert and Jan Van Eyck, Ghent Altarpiece (Open, Middle) is another example of Disguised Symbolism. The painting is called Ghent Altarpiece. Terms that can be used to describe this art piece are Saints: coming from four corners of the earth. Octagonal fountain: a fountain of life. Lamb: sacrificed son of god. Water from fountain and blood from lambs chest: a pure river of water of life. It sees a detailed rendering of celestial assembly. But in reality, it is meant to provide the setting for a cystic mass, with towers of numerous churches in the skyline.In addition, the term Kimberly also explains the meaning of Disguised Symbolism. First is Rogier Van der Weyden, “The Deposition” on which such terms Skull of Adam which explains reminder Christ died to redeem Adam’s sin and Symbol of Archer’s guild which tells tiny crossbows to act as a reminder that Ghent Archer’s Guild paid for Altarpiece in the painting. Another culture in France, which has one of the famous art pieces that explain the Disguised Symbolism, and is Limbourg Brothers (Pol, Herman, Jean) October 1413-1416. This painting describes “The Limbourg brothers expanded the illusionistic capabilities of manuscript painting with their care in rendering architectural details and convincing depiction of cast shadows” (Kleiner 571). My initial impressions of this painting are the functional calendar across the top and castle scene below complete with a horse. Within the bottom picture, I noticed the unfortunate individual in ragged clothes lower in the picture. The farming rows separate the landowner on horseback plowing then a hunter. Higher up is the river and fishermen, then individuals with fancier dress including hates walking a street. Highest in the bottom picture is the castle for nobility. The tallest tower touches the above picture of a god driving a chariot. The very top is the calendar month which shows pictures representing astrological signs of the month. Furthermore, Holy Roman Empire have the painting Tilman Riemenschneider, Assumption of the Virgin (Creglingen Altarpiece), Herrgottskirche, Creglingen, Germany, ca. 1495-1505. This is a Sculpture. Tilman Riemenschneider came from Osterode in the Harz district and was trained in Swabia; he had been a painter before settling in Wurzburg. His work comprises statues, furniture, and tombs, as well as church decoration. The Creglingen altarpiece is one of the prickly, visionary compositions of the German Flamboyant, Riemenschneider and Gothic style was, in fact, the last of the great German altarpiece sculptors. Work CitedKleiner, Fred S. Gardner’s Art Through The Ages: Renaissance and Baroque. 15th ed., Ch. 20. Cengage Learning , 2015.