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Allegory of Temperance
Oil on panel. 1513 - 1516
Berruguete, Alonso
Allegory of Temperance
Oil on panel. 1513 - 1516
Berruguete, Alonso

This painting is among the few known works from Berruguete’s formative years in Florence and Rome, the latter depicted in the background. The bridle bit, the hand on the breast and the laurel wreath allude to the subjugation of the instincts by reason and temperament.

Portrait of a Woman
Oil on panel. Ca. 1514
Sarto, Andrea del (Andrea D'agnolo)
Portrait of a Woman
Oil on panel. Ca. 1514
Sarto, Andrea del (Andrea D'agnolo)

This half-length portrait of an anonymous woman is traditionally though to be of the painter´s wife, Lucrecia del Fede, who he married in 1518. While there are no conclusive arguments in that regard, the interpretation has led some scholars to date this work from just before the wedding. Andrea del Sarto studied in his native city with Piero de Cosimo and Raffaellino del Garbo, but he was soon dra

Rest on the Flight into Egypt
Oil on panel. 1518 - 1520
Patinir, Joachim
Rest on the Flight into Egypt
Oil on panel. 1518 - 1520
Patinir, Joachim

The Virgin and Child are placed on a hill in the centre of the foreground, isolated from the rest of the figures, as in the Berlin panel (Gemäldegalerie ). The dark forest here begins in the middle ground behind the Virgin, merging with the background landscape to one side of the main figure. The countryside to the right, with the motifs of the farm, the village in the middle ground and the c

The Adoration of the Shepherds
Oil on panel. Ca. 1523
Pitati, Bonifazio Di
The Adoration of the Shepherds
Oil on panel. Ca. 1523
Pitati, Bonifazio Di

An independent painter since 1515, Pitati trained with Palma Vecchio whose late style he assimilated. This panel dates from his early period (1515-28) and reveals his knowledge of the work of Bellini, Giorgione and Titian. The compositional symmetry and three-part division of the landscape are characteristic of his early output.

Christ presented to the People
Oil on panel. 1518 - 1520
Massys, Quinten
Christ presented to the People
Oil on panel. 1518 - 1520
Massys, Quinten

Massys was one of the most important painters in early sixteenth-century Antwerp. He continued the realism and attention to detail of fifteenth-century painting, as seen in the faces of the figures and the metallic reflection of one of the soldier’s helmets. This is combined with the influences of the Italian Renaissance in the use of architecture and classical decoration.The oblique perspective e

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

The Worship of Venus
Oil on canvas. 1518
Titian (Tiziano Vecellio)
The Worship of Venus
Oil on canvas. 1518
Titian (Tiziano Vecellio)

Titian´s first contribution to the Camerino d´Alabastro was prompted by the death in October 1517 of Fra Bartolommeo from whom Alfonso d´Este had commissioned a Worship of Venus one year previously and for which Fra Bartolommeo submitted a sketch. In April 1518, Titian received instructions on the subject matter and format of the work along with a drawing, probably that by Fra Bartolommeo. In Octo

The Saviour
Oil on panel. Ca. 1530
Cleve, Joos Van (Also Known As Joos Van Der Beke) (Attributed To)
The Saviour
Oil on panel. Ca. 1530
Cleve, Joos Van (Also Known As Joos Van Der Beke) (Attributed To)

Christ is depicted here in a frontal pose, as “Salvator Mundi”; his hand is raised in blessing, and he holds an orb. Although thought to be from the workshop of Van Cleve, this panel differs from the prototype created by the artist between 1515 and 1518. The orb, in particular, shows a mountainous landscape reminiscent of those painted by Patinir, rather than the regions from which the Magi came:

Retable of Saints John the Baptist and Catherine
Oil, Tempera on panel. 1410 - 1412
Sevilla, Juan de (Author Of The Original Work); Juan Soreda
Retable of Saints John the Baptist and Catherine
Oil, Tempera on panel. 1410 - 1412
Sevilla, Juan de (Author Of The Original Work); Juan Soreda

This is the central panel of an altarpiece from Siguenza Cathedral, part of which is preserved in the sacristy. It was made up of ten panels distributed into five vertical sections and a predella. The Prado owns five of them. Two key moments marked the history of the altarpiece of Saint John the Baptist and Saint Catherine, originally sited in a chapel at the east end of Sigüenza Cathedral. T

Sacrifice to Bacchus
Oil on canvas. Ca. 1634
Stanzione, Massimo
Sacrifice to Bacchus
Oil on canvas. Ca. 1634
Stanzione, Massimo

While it is first listed in 1666 at the Alcázar, where it hung alongside Ribera’s Fable of Bacchus or Teoxenia (of which only three fragments have survived: two at the Museo del Prado and one in a private collection), this work’s subject and dimensions suggest it may originally have been commissioned for the Buen Retiro Palace. Along with Finoglia’s Triumph of Bacchus (P7309), Poussin’s Sac

Queen Mariana of Austria
Oil on canvas. Ca. 1670
Carreño de Miranda, Juan
Queen Mariana of Austria
Oil on canvas. Ca. 1670
Carreño de Miranda, Juan

After the death of Philip IV in 1665, his widow Mariana (1634-1696) became regent. She is depicted here as both widow and regent in the Hall of Mirrors in the Alcázar in Madrid. The writing implements on the desk allude to her responsibilities as ruler. The overt inclusion of the royal palace into the royal portrait is one of the features that characterises the court portrait after Vel&aacu

Julián Romero and his Patron Saint
Oil on canvas. 1612 - 1618
el Greco (Domenikos Theotokopoulos) (Follower Of)
Julián Romero and his Patron Saint
Oil on canvas. 1612 - 1618
el Greco (Domenikos Theotokopoulos) (Follower Of)

Dressed in the habit of a Knight of Saint James, the subject of this portrait kneels in prayer. An armored knight standing at his side and looking to the heavens may well be Saint Louis, King of France, who was considered the model Christian soldier in that period. An inscription on one side of the base of the column identifies the kneeling figure as Julián Romero, he of the Deeds (ca. 1518

Christ presents the Redeemed from Limbo to the Virgin
Oil on panel. 1510 - 1518
Yáñez de la Almedina, Fernando (And Workshop)
Christ presents the Redeemed from Limbo to the Virgin
Oil on panel. 1510 - 1518
Yáñez de la Almedina, Fernando (And Workshop)

In 1954 this work, then in the Adanero Collection, was published by Angulo Íñiguez who unhesitatingly attributed it to Yáñez de la Almedina, or at least, his workshop. This attribution was accepted by Garín Ortiz de Taranco in the second edition of his book on Yáñez (1978), with added mention of its thematic ties to an altarpiece also attributed to

The Virgin and Child with Saint John
Oil on panel. 1515 - 1517
Correggio (Antonio Allegri)
The Virgin and Child with Saint John
Oil on panel. 1515 - 1517
Correggio (Antonio Allegri)

Outside of Rome and Florence, no painter was as decisive in the formulation of painting´s classical language as Corregio. His youth, before his stay in Rome in 1518 and 1519, cannot be understood without Mantegna and Leonardo da Vinci, whose influence can be seen in the present work, painted in Parma between 1515 and 1517. The classical appearance of the Virgin´s sandals comes from Mantegna, while

Mary Tudor, Queen of England, Second Wife of Philip II
Oil on panel. 1554
Mor, Anthonis
Mary Tudor, Queen of England, Second Wife of Philip II
Oil on panel. 1554
Mor, Anthonis

In 1604 in his biography of Mor, Karel van Mander referred to the artist’s trip to London in 1554, where he was sent on the orders of Charles V to paint Mary Tudor (1516–1558), and to the success of the resulting work.1 The queen is depicted seated, almost full-length, following Raphael’s portrait of Julius II of 1512 (London, National Gallery), and that of Juana of Aragon of 1518 (Paris, Mus&eacu

Mary Magdalene, Peter of Verona, Catherine of Siena and Margaret of Hungary
Mixed method on panel. 1518 - 1520
Borgoña, Juan de
Mary Magdalene, Peter of Verona, Catherine of Siena and Margaret of Hungary
Mixed method on panel. 1518 - 1520
Borgoña, Juan de

Borgoña was a key artist for the development of painting in Castile from the time of his arrival in Toledo in 1495. His surname suggests a Burgundian origin but in this composition the delicate figures, the landscape and the limpid light can be associated with the Italian schools of Tuscany and Umbria. Considered to have introduced Italian Quattrocento forms into Castile, Juan de Borgo&ntil

The Virgin and Child with Saints Dorothy and George
Oil on panel. 1515 - 1518
Titian (Tiziano Vecellio)
The Virgin and Child with Saints Dorothy and George
Oil on panel. 1515 - 1518
Titian (Tiziano Vecellio)

The authorship, dating and iconography of this work are all controversial. It was described as being by Titian in the Libro de entregas of the Escorial in 1593, an opinion maintained by Sigüenza but not by Cassiano dal Pozzo, who attributed it in 1626 to Giorgione, and it was described as such in 1839 when it entered the Museo del Prado. However, since Crowe and Cavalcaselle, it has been attr

Noli me tangere
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. Ca. 1525
Correggio (Antonio Allegri)
Noli me tangere
Oil on panel transferred to canvas. Ca. 1525
Correggio (Antonio Allegri)

Antonio Correggio’s stay in Rome between 1518 and 1519 powerfully affected his late work, which reflects that of late Raphael and the Michelangelo of the Sistine Chapel. Without ever abandoning Andrea Mantegna, and especially Leonardo, Correggio drew on those influences to shape his personal and decisive contribution to the classical style. After returning to his native Parma in 1520 he focused on

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