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Polidoro da Caravaggio
Caravaggio, H. 1499 - Messina, H. 1543
Polidoro da Caravaggio
Caravaggio, H. 1499 - Messina, H. 1543

Polidoro left his native Lombardy for Rome around 1515, where he entered the workshop of Raphael (1483-1520). In 1517-1518 he worked with Giulio Romano (c. 1499-1546) and Perino del Vaga (1501-1547) on the frescoes in the Vatican Logge; he developed a particularly close friendship with the latter artist, who probably prepared the plans for Polidoro's frescoes of the Passion (early 1520s) in the Ca

Boscoli, Andrea
Florence (?), H. 1560 - Rome, 1608
Boscoli, Andrea
Florence (?), H. 1560 - Rome, 1608

Boscoli was a prolific draftsman. A student in the school of Santi di Tito (1536-1602), much of his knowledge was, however, self-taught. Time spent in Rome -probably early in the 1580s- enabled him to study both the antique and the more recent work of Polidoro da Caravaggio (c. 1499-c. 1543). Boscoli had returned to Florence by 1582, and thereafter he executed numerous private commissions, for the

Kempeneer, Pieter
Brussels (Belgium), 1503 - 1580
Kempeneer, Pieter
Brussels (Belgium), 1503 - 1580

Pieter Kempeneer, known in Spain as Pedro de Campaña, had a significant presence in Sevillian painting during his stay in that city between 1537 and his return to Brussels in 1562. That was a period of extraordinary economic, artist and social development for Seville, and Campaña had much in common with other Northern artists then active in that flourishing city. These artists provided images to t

Alberti, Cherubino
Borgo San Sepolcro (Italy), 1553 - Rome (Italy), 1615
Alberti, Cherubino
Borgo San Sepolcro (Italy), 1553 - Rome (Italy), 1615

One of a family of artists from Borgo San Sepolcro (now San Sepolcro) in Tuscany, he was already active in Rome by c. 1570, where he trained with the Flemish printmaker Cornelis Cort (1533-1578), then settled there. In the 1570s, Cherubino's principal activity was as an engraver, working from designs after Raphael (1483-1520), Michelangelo (1475-1564), Polidoro da Car'avaggio (c. 1499-c. 1543) and

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