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c. 1730s The artist's daughter playing with a doll, which has been placed sitting in a high-backed armchair, with a toy box on the floor below; after Joseph van Haecken. Mezzotint

c. 1730s The artist's daughter playing with a doll, which has been placed sitting in a high-backed armchair, with a toy box on the floor below; after Joseph van Haecken. Mezzotint

File:Enfants de Marie-Thérèse d'Autriche.jpg

File:Enfants de Marie-Thérèse d'Autriche.jpg

vintage photo with frame A stand holds her up..

vintage photo with frame A stand holds her up..

Tibout Regters (1710 – 1768) - The Amsterdam Mennonite Brak family (detail), 1752. Rijksmuseum

Tibout Regters (1710 – 1768) - The Amsterdam Mennonite Brak family (detail), 1752. Rijksmuseum

Portrait of Catherine-Félicité and Adélaïde Berthelin de Neuville, by Carle Van Loo - 1743. | Musee du Louvre

Portrait of Catherine-Félicité and Adélaïde Berthelin de Neuville, by Carle Van Loo - 1743. | Musee du Louvre

Painting of a little girl with her doll style 1735

Painting of a little girl with her doll style 1735

this #pasturista is glad to have many of her childhood toys; they are very important, afterall we confide secrets to them we never do to mere humans!

this #pasturista is glad to have many of her childhood toys; they are very important, afterall we confide secrets to them we never do to mere humans!

antique handmade doll

antique handmade doll

Children's book illustration.

Children's book illustration.

This wooden painted figure standing alone shows a girl holding a doll. It looks as if the figure has been cut out of a provincial Spanish portrait of about 1600 and then mounted on an ebonised wood base. These type of pictures are not really paintings but form part of the furniture, called dummy boards or ‘silent companions’ and are supported by a stand. They were usually found in entrance halls of houses, as greeters, or in front of fireplaces and acted as firescreens. At Castle Drogo…

This wooden painted figure standing alone shows a girl holding a doll. It looks as if the figure has been cut out of a provincial Spanish portrait of about 1600 and then mounted on an ebonised wood base. These type of pictures are not really paintings but form part of the furniture, called dummy boards or ‘silent companions’ and are supported by a stand. They were usually found in entrance halls of houses, as greeters, or in front of fireplaces and acted as firescreens. At Castle Drogo…

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