answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2012-01-27 12:07:03

Church wall paintings covered a wide range of religious subjects: Heaven and hell, the lives of the Saints, Bible stories, the life and crucifixion of Christ, the Virtues overcoming the Vices and so on.

The point of all of these was to illustrate these subjects for people who could not read; paintings of the Last Judgement helped the priest to communicate The Bible message to an audience who could not read about it for themselves.

Very few original medieval wall paintings survive today, but thanks to the work of E W Tristram a large number have been recorded and published in his three books on the subject.

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions


Doom painting were used so the churches could scare people into worshipping God and make them want to go to Heaven with God and not Hell with the Devils.


Doom paintings were used to warn people about living a sinful life by showing them heaven and hell.


Doom paintings were used to warn people about living a sinful life by showing them heaven and hell.Read more: Why_were_medieval_doom_paintings_used


You would find a Doom painting in a Medieval church


To remind the sinners that not to any sins. they had pictures related to heaven and hell to show where you might end up. they show judgement day and what can happen


Medieval churches were entirely decorated inside with mural paintings (and often the ceilings were painted as well). These might include a "Doom", but more often had scenes of good triumphing over evil, Bibles stories, the lives of the Saints and images of Christ, Holy Mary and the angels.The English historian and writer E W Tristram produced a series of immensely important books in the 1940s on English medieval wall paintings, with drawings he made of surviving examples at that time - many of those paintings have since been destroyed or crumbled to dust. Subjects he identified include:HeavenChrist in MajestyApocalypseDoom (Judgement Day)Adoration of the LambSigns of the ZodiacLabours of the MonthsOld Testament storiesThe Life of ChristHoly MarySaintsBishopsKingsAnimals and mythical beastsAngelsThe CrucifixionConsecration CrossesDooms represent only a small minority of the subjects depicted.


Their purpose was to represent life after death


Doom Pictures ---------------- In medival times the Parish Churches were plastered on both the inside and outside - and then pictures to illustrate biblical scenes were painted on them. Most people could not read so they were taught the Bible stories by looking at Various pictures of them (Doom Pictues).


A 'Doom' is the traditional English term for a painting or image that reflects the Bible's depiction of the 'Last Judgement.' It refers to the judgement of souls and whether they're sent to Heaven or hell. These paintings are common on the Western walls of numerous churches in England. The most famous Doom painting is the Last Judgement by Michelangelo, which is in the Sistine Chapel, the residence of the Pope in Vatican City, Italy.


to show what heaven and hell looked like


They were normally made during the middle ages. During that time people were often afraid of going to hell and so sometimes, if you could afford it, then you would pay a priest to worship for you, as most people couldn't normally read and write so they did not know how to pray. In churches on the walls they would of had paintings. Half of the painting would be of what they thought hell was like and on the other side would be what they thought heaven was like. People were very scared of going to hell!


The word "doom" is not found in the King James Version.But in the New International Version it's found 7 times.


This is also the partial lyrics to Gir's "The Doom Song" from Invader Zim


It's impossible to get a free doom weapons. You can only get free weapon that are not doom like shadow reaper of doom, dreaded shadow reaper of doom,unlucky shadow reaper of doom, dark shadow reaper of doom,


Ghostbusters - 1986 Train to Doom-De-Doom-Doom 1-39 was released on: USA: 30 October 1986


no of course not wich idiot is going to beat him 200 times?!!?!


no you can only get it by buying the doom knight package


Latin has the neuter nouns fatum and exitium for "doom".



She always rants about doom and gloom. He met his doom, broke and alone.


"Doom" means ultimate destruction. A doom would be your final fate, your death or total misfortune.


doom - disaster, death


The duration of The Doom is 1.67 hours.


Doom 3, Doom 3 resurrection of evil, and a special version of doom 3 that came with the original dooms.


Medieval doom paintings are pictures of what medieval people thought of. A picture of Heaven and a picture of Hell. A doom is a painting of the last judgment, an event in christian eschatology. Christ judges souls, and then sends them to either heaven or hell. Many Dooms survive in medieval churches dating from around the 12th to 16th centuries, although they were virtually standard in churches from much earlier than that. Dooms were used to remind medieval Christians of the afterlife and Judgment Day, and to help keep them mindful of sinning by showing in graphic detail the dramatic difference between Heaven and Hell. A Doom was usually sited either on the rear (Western) wall, if that had a suitable space, or at the front of a church, often on the Chancel arch itself, so that it would be constantly in view of worshipers as they looked towards the Priest during services. Although there are many different versions, the theme's format stays broadly the same. On the left side of a Doom painting (that is, on Christ's right hand) is Heaven, whilst on the right is Hell. At the top of the image Jesus Christ sits in glory with his right hand encouraging the saved up and his left hand pointing down to Hell for the damned. Typically flanking him is the virgin Mary on his right and John the apostle on his left, sometimes with the twenty four elders mentioned in the book of Revelation encircling the three of them. The angles blow their trumpets to raise the dead for judgment. Commonly the Archangel lord is in the centre, with the scales he will use to weigh the souls of humanity to see if individually they are fit for Heaven: one person is on one side of the scale while demonic creatures that represent the sins committed by the person are on the other side of the scale. The creatures try to tip the scales in their favour while, in some versions of the painting, The Virgin Mary places a rosary next to the person she wishes to protect, or puts her hand on the scale to counterbalance the demons. Those who are worthy are brought to the gates of Heaven, frequently represented by a castle with large walls built to keep out sinful impurities. This is most commonly depicted on the left hand side of Doom paintings. Groups of angels adorn the walls of Heaven celebrating the saved as they approach Heaven's gates, where saint peter waits with his keys. Those on the other side of the painting, unworthy of Heaven, are seized by demons and brought into the mouth of hell, beyond which, mostly out of sight, lie the bowels of Hell where endless pain and suffering await them. The mouth of Hell is usually represented by a huge monster with its fiery mouth open wide to receive the Damned being forced into it. In some cases the demons have chains tied around the Damned who are helplessly pulled in, while in others the Damned are dragged or carried. In yet other cases the Damned are brought into Hell in wheelbarrows or baskets.



Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.