Rembrandt Art Making Practice

Rembrandt Van Rijn made a lot of changes in his life concerning his artistic practice. 
Rembrandt is a Baroque Artist from the 17th Century. He is famous for his paintings now but in the 17th Century he was more praised for his skills as a printmaker.
The Artistic practice is the process in which he created his artworks from the beginning where he would have thought of his concept (inspired by beliefs, choices etc.) to the end masterpiece.
Through the use of the structural frame this essay will explore in depth the life of Rembrandt and his artworks.
This essay will explain Rembrandt’s life and then refer to both Rembrandt’s earliest and latest artworks such as, Self Portrait, Open-Mouthed 1629, Rembrandt with a Broad Nose (etching) 1630, Return of the Prodigal Son 1666 and The Woman with an Arrow (etching) 1661 in order to describe the archaic dutch style, the techniques used to create greater meaning in both Rembrandt’s paintings and his etchings and what he wished to portray through the use of costumes.
Rembrandt was born in the city of Leiden in the Netherlands. His father had pushed him to study for a well educated career. Later, Rembrandt on his own, decided to begin studying art. This decision left him learning under the hand of great local art masters such as Jacob van Swanenburch and Pieter Lastman.
In 1634 Rembrandt married Saskia van Uylenburgh, a woman who’s cousin was an art dealer.
Rembrandt created various types of art such as mythological and religious artworks as well as dramatic artworks.
Rembrandt had a unique style with interests for ancient sculpture, Flemish and Italian Renaissance paintings, Far Eastern art, contemporary Dutch works, weapons, and armor.
As time went by Rembrandt’s life became more and more unbearable.
From early 1636 to 1642 various unfortunate events began to occur. Three of Rembrandts children as well as his wife died in this time leaving just him and one surviving son.
But these personal misfortunes did not take negative...