OTHER WORDS FROM RubensRu·ben·esque, Ru·ben·si·an [roo-ben-zee-uh n] /ruˈbɛn zi ən/, adjective
Definition for rubens (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for rubens
But Rubens was merely trying to appeal to wealthy art patrons, who liked their models with thick legs and dimpled derrieres.
Its owner seems to take as much pride in her bones as the big girls of Rubens could take in their avoirdupois.
Rubens, Giorgione, Klee and Corot have painted it; Jean Cocteau has turned it into film.Ann Wroe’s ‘Orpheus’: Why the Mythological Muse Haunts Us|Ann Wroe|May 31, 2012|DAILY BEAST
So, too, were those of Rubens; while Rembrandt's etchings were altogether published separately.Modern Illustration|Joseph Pennell
The king received his mission most graciously, and Rubens returned to the Netherlands crowned with honors and success.
Van Dyck certainly stands out as the greatest scholar of Rubens in every way.Van Dyck|Percy M. Turner
In 1614, Rubens's heart was made glad by the birth of a son, to whom Archduke Albert became godfather, and gave him his own name.Famous European Artists|Sarah K. Bolton
Though he succeeded in transforming their methods, Rubens is nevertheless the spiritual descendant of the Italianizants.Belgium|Emile Cammaerts