The triptych is generally thought to be a warning of the dangers of giving in to temptation, but has been subject to vast amounts of conjecture and scrutiny, and critics and historians are split in two directions. Whereas some believe that the middle panel, which depicts a fantastical world of nudes in sexual engagement, large fruits, and other suggestive elements, is simply an illustration of paradise lost, others believe that it is a moral warning, which will lead you to hell, as it is depicted in the third panel of the series. Although there are many contradictory explanations, it is generally thought to be a warning against lust, one of the seven deadly sins. The Garden of Earthly Delights is the modern title given to a triptych oil painting on oak panel painted by the Early Netherlandish master Hieronymus Boschhoused in the Museo del Prado in Madrid since
The right wing of the triptych depicts Hell and the causes of man's downfall, which Dante wrote about in the Inferno. Dante tries to convey to all humanity the consequences of human actions and the levels of hell that he believes exist for different levels of sins.
Dante divides Hell up into ten different circles, and there is an upper and a lower level of Hell. Dante and Bosch have similar views on the evil within people and this evil is represented in their works, whether it transpires in a painting or in a book.
This evil is evident in the right wing of The Garden of Earthy Delights, which can be used to portray scenes from almost all of Dante's circles of Hell. Fire is seen in much of the painting, which can be symbolic of death. Fire is one of the only elements man can create so fire can also be seen as a symbol of mortality.
Virgil said, "I come to lead you to the other shore, into eternal darkness, ice, and fire. Fire can also be representative of the Holy Spirit and this relates to Dante who ties religion into the Inferno.
Fire is the background of much of the top of the painting.
Virgil said, "Eternal fire burns within, giving off the reddish glow you see diffused throughout this lower Hell. A red instrument that is large and rounded has figures circling around it, some of which are dressed like nuns and one who is dressed like a Pope.
These figures may be representative of Dante's belief in God and the Church which are two themes in the Inferno. How do you differ from the idolator, except that he worships one, you worship hundreds?
They are also seenThe Garden of Earthly Delights is Bosch’s most complex and enigmatic creation. For Falkenburg the overall theme of The Garden of Earthly Delights is the fate of humanity, as in The Haywain (), although Bosch visualizes this concept very differently and in a much more explicit manner in the centre panel of that triptych than in The Garden of Earthly Delights.
The Garden of Earthly Delights painted by Hieronymus Bosch, depicts many vivid fictional scenes in triptych style.
The right wing of the triptych depicts Hell and the causes of man's downfall, which Dante wrote about in the Inferno.
The Garden of Earthly Delights is a triptych painted by the early Netherlandish master Hieronymus Bosch (c. ), housed in the Museo del P rado in Madrid since Dating from between and , when Bosch was about 40 or 50 years old,  it is his best-known  and most ambitious work.
. Hieronymus Bosch Ship of Fools Scenes involving gluttony and lust, and actual fool in character on the tree branch, a part of the ship. Hieronymus Bosch Haywain Triptych, c. Hieronymus Bosch GARDEN OF EARTHLY DELIGHTS: it was an analogy to Ghent altarpiece (closed: full of muted tones limited color) and open is.
The Garden of Earthly Delights painted by Hieronymus Bosch, depicts many vivid fictional scenes in triptych style. The right wing of the triptych depicts Hell and the causes of man's downfall, which Dante wrote about in the Inferno.
Dante tries to convey to all humanity the consequences of. An extensive collection of artistic and technical information on Hieronymus Bosch, The Garden of Earthly Delights, one of the Bosch's best known paintings.
The triptych tells the story of the destiny of Man: from the Garden of Eden into earthly Sin and finally to the punishment in Hell.