The gathering picture, regularly called a "company representation," was exceptionally Dutch and was as a rule as huge as a cutting edge bulletin. Rembrandt painted this enormous canvas somewhere in the range of 1640 and 1642 on commission for the musketeer part of a community state army, well off a section of Amsterdam society. Any of the individuals could be allocated to monitor doors, police the avenues, put out flames, and look after requests. Their quality was likewise required at marches for visiting eminence and other merry events. As opposed to utilizing the acknowledged standard show of a stately and formal posture, for example, arranging in lines or sitting at a dinner, he introduced a clamoring, and semi-confounded scene of individuals in anticipation of an occasion.
The work of art is otherwise called The Shooting Company of Frans Banning Cocq and Willem van Ruytenburch, which are the names of the men who are brilliantly enlightened and venturing forward in the middle frontal area. There was no set standard for dress in the state army so that the outfits could be very detailed. Chief Cocq, a graduate school, taught and prosperous by a marriage resident, is richly wearing dark with a huge silky neckline and colored red scarf cut with gold around his chest. Chief van Ruytenburch, from a group of food merchants, has an all the more astonishing ensemble: a shocking brilliant coat made of yellow calfskin ornamented with extravagant French bows and rich examples, commended by gloves and Cavalier riding boots with prods. It is accepted that this painting was hung low, and the two focal, nearly life-sized figures would have appeared to step out of the piece while different members gathered to follow.
Rembrandt was at the height of his vocation when he painted this aspiring canvas, which was a triumph at that point is still viewed as one of his most commended works. Oil on canvas - Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam.