ᴛʜᴇ ᴍʏsᴛᴇʀɪᴏᴜs ᴘᴀɪɴᴛɪɴɢ ᴏғ 𝟷𝟾𝟼𝟶 ᴡɪᴛʜ ᴀ ᴡᴏᴍᴀɴ ʜᴏʟᴅɪɴɢ ᴀɴ ɪᴘʜᴏɴᴇ. ʟᴇᴏɴᴀʀᴅᴏ ᴅᴀ ᴠɪɴᴄɪ (𝟷𝟺𝟼𝟼) – ᴘɪᴇᴛᴇʀ ᴅᴇ ʜᴏᴏᴄʜ (𝟷𝟼𝟽𝟶). ᴛʜᴇ ɪᴘʜᴏɴᴇ ᴇxɪsᴛᴇᴅ 𝟹𝟻𝟶 ʏᴇᴀʀs ᴀɢᴏ?

A painting that shows a woman holding a smartphone in 1860?
Take a look at “The Expected One”, an 1860 painting by Austrian painter Ferdinand Georg Waldmüller: depicting a young woman walking along a dirt road, surrounded by bushes, and walking away from a beautiful landscape of rolling hills. But it is not their beautiful surroundings or their traditional dress of the nineteenth century that makes the Internet go crazy.

The strange detail was first noticed by Peter Russell, a retired local government official in Glasgow, and his partner. When they walked through the Neue Pinakothek, the art museum of the 18th and 19th centuries in Munich, they noticed something strange about what the young woman in this painting held.

Although he defies all odds, Russell could not help but see an iPhone in the girl’s hands. The way she holds the small black box, the light she seems to be throwing on her dress, and even the absorbed that seems to be with the object – any person of our time would recognize that distracted walk. Or not?

Everyone in the modern world can be very aware that the first iPhone was introduced in 2007 – but the similarity in this painting almost 150 years ago is simply amazing.
But, of course, the source of the double take was quickly discredited by experts in the art world: “The girl in this Waldmüller painting is not playing with her new iPhone X, but is going to church with a small prayer book in her hands,” said Gerald Weinpolter, executive director of the austrian-paintings art agency. at, to vice-writer Brian Anderson.

Leonardo Da Vinci (1466) – Pieter De Hooch (1670). The IPhone Existed 350 Years Ago?

The head of the company Apple claims to have seen an iPhone in a painting 350 years ago. During a conference last Tuesday in the Startup Fest Europe in Amsterdam, Apple CEO Tim Cook and former Dutch politician and European Commissioner Neelie Kroes they shared an anecdote that happened the day before.

Leonardo Da Vinci – 1452–1466

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