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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

Trometta
Pesaro, H. 1540 - Rome, H. 1610
Trometta
Pesaro, H. 1540 - Rome, H. 1610

While still a young artist, Trometta moved to Rome, where he trained in the workshop of the Zuccaro brothers. He was particularly influenced by the work of Taddeo Zuccaro (1529-1566) and, along with Cesare Nebbia (c. 1536-1614), rose to become one of the workshop's principal members. He had acquired independence by 1565, when he received the commission to decorate a Chapel in S. Maria della Consol

Romano, Giulio (Giovanni Francesco Penni)
Rome (Italy), H. 1499 - Mantua (Italy), 01.11.1546
Romano, Giulio (Giovanni Francesco Penni)
Rome (Italy), H. 1499 - Mantua (Italy), 01.11.1546

Giulio Romano (Giulio Pippi) worked with Raphael (1483-1520), first as a pupil and then as an assistant, and was involved in the decoration both of the Vatican Stanze, in particular that of the Stanze dell'Incendio (completed by 1517) and the Logge (completed 1519). Following Raphael's death in 1520, Giulio collaborated with Giovanni Francesco Penni (c. 1496-after 1528) on the decoration of the Sa

Nebbia, Cesare
Orvieto, H. 1536 - Orvieto, 1614
Nebbia, Cesare
Orvieto, H. 1536 - Orvieto, 1614

Nebbia was a prolific painter and draftsman, a student under Girolamo Muziano (1532-1592), but influenced also by Federico Zuccaro (1540/42-1609). Between 1562 and 1575 he worked continuously as a frescoist in the cathedral at Orvieto, for which he also executed altarpieces. He subsequently moved to Rome, where again he produced altarpieces for various churches, as well as decorations at the Sforz

Franco, Battista
Venice, H. 1510 - Venice, 1561
Franco, Battista
Venice, H. 1510 - Venice, 1561

Born in Venice, Franco moved to Rome around the age of twenty, where he began incessantly to copy the works of Michelangelo (1475-1564). The influence of the older artist, which was to extend throughout his career, was such that Franco made few original drawings around this time. Nevertheless, he subsequently prepared many studies of his own invention, around 100 of which can be accounted for. Fra

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

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