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Human Sin in Bosch's Garden of Delights Hieronymus Bosch, a Nertherlandish painter is known for his excellent visual interpretations of hell, passing sin and folly. Little is understood about Bosch except he spent his life in the provincial town of s'Hertogenbosch which he died an old man in 1516. His work, filled with bizarre and seemingly irrational vision has proved so tough to interpret that much of it regardless of the remarkable insights contributed by current study, remains unsolved. This analysis project will explore some of his more obvious symbolisms and relations to sin as portrayed in the bible. The Piece in question is known as 'The Garden of Earthly Delights", one of the most famous works, created in c.1500. It's comprised of three panels, each depicting a different scene. Of the 3 panels just the left has a clearly identifiable subject: The Garden Of Eden, wherein the Lord introduces to Adam, the newly created Eve. And it's on this panel where we begin. This panel features the Garden of Eden, vested in its natural beauty, the tree of knowledge and of course the lord introducing Adam to Eve. And that in turn starts the sin which supposedly damned all humankind: First Sin. (Lots of religions have contradictory problems and views on the idea of original sin, however, this will be explored with reference to the Catholic Church, along with the decoration.) Adam's sin, as recounted in the Book of Genesis is occasionally called in Hebrew (interpreted: the first sin of man, or Adam). The account in Genesis (2-3), suggests that Adam and Eve initially in communion with God. God warned Adam not to eat the fruit of "the Tree of Knowledge of Good and Evil" (Genesis 2:15-17). The serpent persuaded Eve, who subsequently persuaded Adam, to disobey this...