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The Holy Family with the Infant Saint John the Baptist
Oil on panel. XVI century
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio) (Copy After)
The Holy Family with the Infant Saint John the Baptist
Oil on panel. XVI century
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio) (Copy After)

The Holy Family with a Lamb
Oil on panel. 1507
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)
The Holy Family with a Lamb
Oil on panel. 1507
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)

In 1504, after training with Perugino, Raphael moved from Perugia to Florence, where he remained for four years to absorb the work of Leonardo and Michelangelo. His gradual mastery of classicism is visible in a series of Madonne that constitute a delicate series of variations on the subject of motherly love. One of these is the Holy Family of the Lamb, which is based on a preparatory drawing by Le

The Cardinal
Oil on panel. 1510 - 1511
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)
The Cardinal
Oil on panel. 1510 - 1511
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)

Since the moment when it was decided that the present work is by Raphael but that the sitter is not Antonio Granvela, art historians have expended considerable efforts on identifying the sitter.The most credible candidates would seem to be Cardinal Bendinello Suardi (painted by Del Piombo,Washington, National Gallery of Art), and even more probably Cardinal Giovanni Alidosi (depicted on a medal an

The Holy Family with the Infant Saint John the Baptist, or Madonna of the Rose
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. Ca. 1517
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)
The Holy Family with the Infant Saint John the Baptist, or Madonna of the Rose
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. Ca. 1517
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)

The first verified Spanish documentation of Holy Family with the Infant Saint John the Baptist or Madonna of the Rose, c. 1517, dates from 1657. In 1642 Wenceslaus Hollar engraved this composition after a painting belonging to Thomas Howard, 21st Earl of Arundel, one of the present work’s probable owners. However, there were copies of the work in Spain in the sixteenth century, including no less t

The Holy Family with Raphael, Tobias and Saint Jerome, or the Virgin with a Fish
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. 1513 - 1514
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)
The Holy Family with Raphael, Tobias and Saint Jerome, or the Virgin with a Fish
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. 1513 - 1514
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)

Seated on a throne, the Virgin holds the Christ Child in her lap. On the right, Saint Jerome dressed as a Cardinal reads the Vulgata (The Bible he, himself, translated into Latin). The Archangel Raphael, with the lion that symbolizes him, stands with Tobias, who holds the fish with which he will cure his father´s blindness. This work is known as The Virgin with a Fish, and was commissioned by Gero

The Holy Family, or 'The Pearl'
Oil on panel. Ca. 1518
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)
The Holy Family, or 'The Pearl'
Oil on panel. Ca. 1518
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)

Philip IV called this painting The Pearl, as it was his favorite among all those in his collection. The composition was designed by Raphael but part of the execution was delegated to his pupil Giulio Romano (c. 1499-1546). As in other late works by Raphael, we find considerable emphasis on the landscape and contrasts of light, the result of the artist´s re-encounter with the work of Leonardo in Ro

Christ falls on the Way to Calvary
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. 1515 - 1516
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio) (And Workshop)
Christ falls on the Way to Calvary
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. 1515 - 1516
Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio) (And Workshop)

Jacopo Basilio commissioned this painting for the Monastery of Santa Maria dello Spasimo in Palermo, from which it derives its popular name, lo Spasimo di Sicilia (“The Wonder of Sicily”), which reflects Raphael´s interest in the depiction of extreme physical and psychological states. This work´s rhetorical tone and complex yet clear composition around two diagonals that converge on the figure of

The Holy Family under an Oak Tree
Oil on panel. 1518 - 1520
Romano, Giulio (Giovanni Francesco Penni); Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)
The Holy Family under an Oak Tree
Oil on panel. 1518 - 1520
Romano, Giulio (Giovanni Francesco Penni); Raphael (Raffaello Sanzio)

Leaning on a classical ruin, Saint Joseph looks at the Virgin Mary with the Christ Child in her lap. Jesus, in turn, is receiving a roll with the words Ecce Agnus Dei from Saint John. This Latin inscription meaning Lamb of God refers to the Passion of Christ, who sacrifices himself, just as lambs were sacrified by the Jews, in order to save humanity from sin. The oak tree standing behind the main

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