Egy publikálatlan Istenszülő-ikon a csobánkai szerb templomból

The Serbian Orthodox parochial church of Csobánka (Pest County, Hungary) houses an unpublished icon of the Mother of God whose iconography was earlier identified as the type called Mother of God „Stabbed" (Eocpay/uévt] in Greek, Zaklannaja in Russian) due to the bleeding wound on the face of th...

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Bibliographic Details
Main Author: Golub Xénia
Format: Book part
Published: 2014
Series:Acta Universitatis Szegediensis : Opuscula Byzantina 11
A Kárpát-medence, a magyarság és Bizánc = The Carpathian basin, the Hungarians and Byzantium 11
Kulcsszavak:Ortodox egyház - Magyarország - regionális, Csobánka, Ikonfestészet - ortodox egyház - Magyarország, Egyházi művészet, Vallásos művészet
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Online Access:http://acta.bibl.u-szeged.hu/71514
Description
Summary:The Serbian Orthodox parochial church of Csobánka (Pest County, Hungary) houses an unpublished icon of the Mother of God whose iconography was earlier identified as the type called Mother of God „Stabbed" (Eocpay/uévt] in Greek, Zaklannaja in Russian) due to the bleeding wound on the face of the Virgin, an image named after the miraculous icon of the Vatopedi Monastery on Mount Athos. A closer investigation into the composition, however, suggests that the icon - apart from the enigmatic moment of - bleeding - follows the graphic representation of another wonderworking icon, a copper' engraving of the Ilyin-Chernigov Mother of God dating from 1725 and preserved in the Ráckeve Serbian parochial church, but painted in a more archaic, „Byzantine" manner. The Ráckeve copy of the Chernigov Mother of God is the earliest copper engraving plate preserved on the territory of the Buda Serbian Orthodox Eparchy. The Csobánka icon seems even more intriguing due to its Greek inscription with the name of Nikolaos Prodanovic which dates it back to 1733. The Csobánka icon of the Mother of God, which deserves attention with its high pictorial qualities as well, consequently, may be placed at the intersection of different streams of Byzantine tradition still alive in the first half of the 18th century in Hungary.
Physical Description:61-70
ISBN:978-963-306-298-2