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Reni, Guido
Calvezzano, Bologna, Emilia-Romagna, 04/11/1575 - Bologna, Emilia-Romagna, 18/08/1642
Reni, Guido
Calvezzano, Bologna, Emilia-Romagna, 04/11/1575 - Bologna, Emilia-Romagna, 18/08/1642

The triumph of Annibale's oeuvre in Rome paved the way for the disciples of the Carracci family to work at the court of the popes, especially when a cardinal of Bologna acceded to the papal throne as Gregory XV. One of these followers was Reni, who is considered the best known and most prolific artist of the Bolognese school and also the most important. He is without a doubt the best artist who em

Arpino, Il cavaliere d'
Arpino, Lazio, 1568 - Rome, 1640
Arpino, Il cavaliere d'
Arpino, Lazio, 1568 - Rome, 1640

Giuseppe Cesari's mother, aware of her son's precocious ability in drawing, took him to Rome when he was only about thirteen years old. Here he entered the workshop of Niccolò Circignani (1517/24-before 9 October 1596), where he was soon promoted to the painting team. Circignani was, at this time, directing the decoration of the third Vatican Logge, that of Gregory XIII, and it is here that Giusep

Nuzzi, Mario (Mario dei Fiori)
Rome, 1603 - Rome (Italy), 1673
Nuzzi, Mario (Mario dei Fiori)
Rome, 1603 - Rome (Italy), 1673

His training is linked to Tomasso Salini, who may have been his uncle. His early specialization in flower paintings led him become that genre's most outstanding proponent in his time. His success is clear in the number of his works listed in the inventories of numerous Roman palaces, as many patrician families enjoyed them. Another substantial part of his production was sent abroad, especially to

Novelli, Pietro
Monreale, Sicily (Italy), 1603 - Palermo, Sicily (Italy), 1647
Novelli, Pietro
Monreale, Sicily (Italy), 1603 - Palermo, Sicily (Italy), 1647

Monrealese trained first with his father, Pietro Antonio Novell (1568-1625), and subsequently, in 1618, with Vito Carrera (1555-1623) in Palermo. His earliest dated work, painted in 1626, depicts St. Anthony Abbot (Palermo, S. Antonio Abate), and this, along with many other works throughout Monrealese's career, shows the influence of Anthony van Dyck (1599-1641), who had visited Sicily two years e

Zuccaro, Federico
Sant'Angelo in vado, Le Marche, 1540/41 - Ancona, Le Marche, 1609
Zuccaro, Federico
Sant'Angelo in vado, Le Marche, 1540/41 - Ancona, Le Marche, 1609

He was taught by his older brother Taddeo (1529-1566) in Rome, where he helped him on a number of decorative projects in the city. After a short visit to Venice, he was in Florence in the mid-1560s, becoming a member of the Florentine Accademia del Disegno. On the death of Taddeo in 1566, he returned to Rome, where for a while he was occupied completing a number of commissions started by his broth

Poccetti, Bernardino Barbatelli
San Marino di Valdesa, 1548 - Florence, 1612
Poccetti, Bernardino Barbatelli
San Marino di Valdesa, 1548 - Florence, 1612

A student of Michele di Ridolfo (1503-1577), Poccetti specialized as a frescoist. During his early period, his painted facades in Florence were celebrated enough to earn him the nickname "Bernardino delle facciate"; extant examples include those decorating the Palazzo di Bianca Capello. Following a short period in Rome (1578-1580) he returned to Florence and began also to work on large-stale inter

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