Breaking Up The Painting

The feast was one for the ages, and hundreds of people showed to see the wedding. By breaking it up, projecting it and making it rotate, you can turn the Wedding at Cana into a three-dimensional experience. The canvas is dissected from its flares, then from its floats as if in a liquid.

The sun rises, we have fireworks and movements in the sky. You can imagine sacred music, the one hundred twenty-six wedding guests of the painting having animated conversations. First the conversations are in English, then in Venetian dialect, as seemed proper to him since at that time the wedding was placed in Renaissance time.

With this language and flutter of color comes a different side that most yet to see, a silence. Against the silence of the picture, there comes a noise of life. The painting itself speaks with this wedding having a major influence in the life of those within the dimensions.

It's hard not to see importance of all gatherers at the wedding. Whether individually or as a group their presence played a key role in interpreting each signular part of the painting, Wedding at Cana.

As reiterated, Veronese portrayed himself in the striking white costume even though he was a modest man, as well his son even though at the time of the painting had not yet been born. Most notibly: King Francis I with the Queen of France, Mary Tudor, and the Emperor Charles V.