Last edited by Maugami
Sunday, May 10, 2020 | History

2 edition of Parmigianino. found in the catalog.

Parmigianino.

Keith Andrews

Parmigianino.

by Keith Andrews

  • 1 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Knowledge publications in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Parmigianino.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesThe masters -- 25
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13716335M

    An unknown man sits at an inlaid table wearing a large black fur-lined coat and black hat. His eyes do not fix on us but appear to be watching something slightly to our left. He holds the so-called Durazzo Book of Hours by Francesco Marmitta, created about 20 years earlier (now in the Biblioteca. Portrait of a Man with a Book Parmigianino Art Funded Dimensions 70 x 52 cm Presented by F D Lycett Green through The Art Fund. In this half-length portrait, the bearded sitter is shown wearing a cap, looking up from a book that he holds in his hands.

    The Madonna and Child with Saints John the Baptist and Jerome: Artist: Parmigianino: Artist dates: - Date made: Medium and support: Oil on poplar: Dimensions: x cm: Acquisition credit: Presented by the Directors of the British Institution, Inventory number: NG Location: Not on display: Collection: Main.   Free Online Library: Parmigianino.(Book review) by "Renaissance Quarterly"; Humanities, general Literature, writing, book reviews Books Book reviews .

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Parmigianino by Keith Andrews Download PDF EPUB FB2

Online shopping from a great selection at Books Store. This book is sure to disappoint the purchaser--even Parmigianino fans. The book's illustrations are a disappointment.

First, it contains few close-up illustrations of Parmigianino's paintings' details. Close up illustrations would shed light on technical aspects of the master's works/5(5). Parmigianino (–) was one of the Italian Renaissance’s great geniuses. Characterized by a distinctive and elegant style and exquisite draftsmanship, he was also one of the first painter-etchers, engraving his own work and disseminating it throughout Italy and northern Europe.

The book contains several unpublished drawings and a. Parmigianino, byname of Girolamo Francesco Maria Mazzola, Mazzola also spelled Mazzuoli, (born Jan. 11,Parma, duchy of Milan [Italy]—died Aug. 24,Casalmaggiore, Cremona), Italian painter who was one of the first Parmigianino.

book to develop the elegant and sophisticated version of Mannerist style that became a formative influence on the post-High Renaissance generation.

‘Portrait of a Man with a Book’ was created in by Parmigianino in Mannerism (Late Renaissance) style. Find more prominent pieces of portrait at – best visual art : Parmigianino. Mannerist painter, draftsman, and etcher, Francesco Mazzola, known as Parmigianino (), was an influential artist in the generation following Raphael and Michelangelo.

Despite a growing interest in mannerist painting, very little has been published on Parmigianino outside of Italy.

In Pages: "Parmigianino () was one of the Italian Renaissance's greatest geniuses. Characterized by his distinctive and elegant style and exquisite draughtsmanship, he was also, like Durer, one of the first painter-etchers, engraving his own work and disseminating it to.

Genre/Form: Biographies Biography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Chiusa, Maria Cristina. Parmigianino. Milano: Electa, © (OCoLC) Parmigianino was the eighth child of Filippo Mazzola and one Donatella Abbati.

His father died of the plague two years after Parmigianino's birth, and the children were raised by their uncles, Michele and Pier Ilario, who according to Vasari were modestly talented artists. Inhis uncle received a commission from Nicolò Zangrandi for the Birth place: Parma, Italy.

1 - Parmigianino, Milan; 2 - Parmigianino, Milan, Apartment, 1 Bedroom, Non Smoking, Terrace/Patio; 3 - Parmigianino, Milan, Apartment, 1 Bedroom, Non Smoking, Living Location: Via Parmigian Milan. Parmigianino book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.

Mannerist painter, draftsman, and etcher, Francesco Mazzola, known as Parmigi /5. Summary of Parmigianino. With the possible exception of his nemesis Correggio, Parmigianino was the leading painter of Palma; an eccentric, but technically adept virtuoso who also worked in Rome and ranks as one of the most compelling artists, showing a true artistic daring in a readiness to confront the orthodoxies of the day and a leading exponent of the exaggerated Mannerist ality: Italian.

Parmigianino (–) Man with book. Man with book. Portrait of a clergyman Cardenal Lorenzo Pucci. Man (Condottiere Malatesta Baglioni?) Francesco Mazzola. Gian Galeazzo Sanvitale, Count of Fontanellato. Portrait of a gentleman called G.B.

Castaldi. A man. Lorenza Cybo, capitan of the papal guards Alternative names: Birth name: Girolamo Francesco Maria Mazzola. Parmigianino (–) was one of the Italian Renaissance’s great geniuses. Characterized by a distinctive and elegant style and exquisite draftsmanship, he was also one of the first painter-etchers, engraving his own work and disseminating it throughout Italy and northern Europe.

The book contains several unpublished drawings and a Pages: Mannerist painter, draftsman, and etcher, Francesco Mazzola, known as Parmigianino (), was an influential artist in the generation following Raphael and Michelangelo. Despite a growing interest in mannerist painting, very little has been published on Parmigianino outside of Italy.

The subject: In Self-portrait in a Convex Mirror we get the impression that the artist is the 'hero' of the piece and that the painting celebrates his youthful talent. Parmigianino's direct gaze holds the viewers' attention and the light literally falls on and illuminates the artist.

Parmigianino is portrayed as contemplative but there is also an emphasis placed on his hand and it is this.

Parmigianino collaborated with them and even completed commissions his uncles did not fulfill later in life. In just his early twenties, Parmigianino had already executed frescos in the church of San Giovanni Evangelista in Parma.

He was a daring artist who liked to experiment with unorthodox compositions, but also praised for his archetypal. Parmigianino was one of the most gifted draughtsmen of the entire Renaissance The Louvre collection of Parmigianino's drawings is extensive and the reader can follow the development of his career through his beautiful drawings, often compared with the finished paintings Published to accompany an exhibition at the Musee du Louvre, Paris, 22 December - 15 FebruaryPages: Frick Collection visitors had the extended opportunity to view a painting by the Renaissance artist Parmigianino (–40), Portrait of a Man with a Book.

The work was on loan from the York Art Gallery, and took its place as part of the highly praised special exhibition A Beautiful and Gracious Manner: The Art of Parmigianino, which closed to the public on April 18 after setting winter.

Self-Portrait in a Convex Mirror by John Ashbery: the portrait is the subject of a long poem in a poetry collection by Ashbery, both the poem and the collection of the same name. The book won all three of the major prizes awarded to collections by American : Parmigianino.

Title: Diogenes, seated before his barrel, reading from a book, a plucked hen standing behind him at right; Creator: Ugo da Carpi|Parmigianino (Girolamo Francesco Maria Mazzola) Date Created: ca. –30; Physical Dimensions: Image: 18 11/16 x 13 5/8 in.

( x cm) Mount: 28 x 22 in. ( x cm) Type: Print. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Author of Parmigianino, The drawings of Parmigianino, Parmigianino tradotto, Il Parmigianino e il fascino di Parma, L' opera completa del Parmigianino, Disegni, Gli ultimi affreschi del Parmigianino, Parmigianino e il manierismo europeo.Parmigianino's Madonna with the Long Neck is often viewed by art historians as being a painting that represents a shift in the development of early 16th century art.

In his book The Story of Art, Ernst Gombrich describes High Renaissance art as 'a crisis of art' and he cites Parmigianino in particular as being an artist who, 'wanted to be.