Jan van Eyck. Portrait of Giovanni Arnolfini(?) and His Wife, Giovanna Cenami(?). 1434. Oil on wood panel, 33 x 22 1/2” (83.8 x 57.2 cm). The National Gallery, London.
Arnolfini Wedding detail mirror.
Robert Campin. Mérode Altarpiece (Triptych of the Annunciation). c. 1425 - 28. Oil on wood panel, approx. 253/8 x 107/8” (64.5 x 27.6 cm). The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.
This is on my wall.
The Last Supper by Tintoretto is a prime example of the transition phase from High Renaissance artwork to the Baroque. Though the subject matter is still primarily religious, the figures have become more commonplace than they were before. The contrast between light and shadow here is a precursor to that brought to us by Gentileschi and Caravaggio. The emotion here is very high, something that is not normally seen in the docile figures of the Renaissance. Though this may be a Last Supper piece, it is certainly not something you would have seen from Leonardo, who is best remembered for his work, though perhaps not rightfully so.
Alhambra: Patio de los Leones (Courtyard of the Lions), 14th century