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Meléndez, Miguel Jacinto
Oviedo (Sapin), 1679 - Madrid (Spain), 1734
Meléndez, Miguel Jacinto
Oviedo (Sapin), 1679 - Madrid (Spain), 1734

Miguel Jacinto was the founder of a family of artists, members of which include his younger brother, Francisco Antonio, a miniaturist, and the latter’s son Luis, the most important still-life painter of the 18th century. Miguel Jacinto moved to Madrid at the end of the century, where he apparently studied with Francisco Antonio in the workshop of José García Hidalgo, a former pupil of Juan Carreño

Yáñez de la Almedina, Fernando
Ca. 1489 - Ca. 1536
Yáñez de la Almedina, Fernando
Ca. 1489 - Ca. 1536

This artist considered"Spain's most exquisite Renaissance painter" by Elías Tormo was first mentioned in 1575 in Relaciones de los pueblos de España as "licenciado Yáñez" from the village of Almedina. He also appears in a roster of painters compiled by Hernando de Ávila in his "Art of painting" and included by Diego de Villalta in 1590. In the 17th century, he was mentioned by Juan de Butrón, and

Borgoña, Juan de
Act. 1495 - Toledo, 1534
Borgoña, Juan de
Act. 1495 - Toledo, 1534

This artist of Burgundian origin had contact with the Tuscan school and was active in Toledo between 1495 and 1535. His main pieces are at cathedrals in Toledo and Avila. He was one of the most important masters in Spain at the beginning of the 16th century and his work in Toledo, where he certainly modified that city’s aesthetic climate, was decisive for ushering in the Renaissance in Castile. Hi

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