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Two satyrs pursuing two nymphs
Pencil, Grey-brown ink, Wash on yellow paper. 1540 - 1560
Anonymous
Two satyrs pursuing two nymphs
Pencil, Grey-brown ink, Wash on yellow paper. 1540 - 1560
Anonymous

Although clearly not from the hand of Nicolò dell´Abate (1509 or 1512-1571), the composition reflected by this drawing seems Emilian, and there are slight echoes of the style of the Parmese Jacopo Bertoia (1544-1573/74).

St. John the Evangelist
Pencil, Grey-brown ink, Wash on yellow paper. Second third of the XVI century
Bertoia
St. John the Evangelist
Pencil, Grey-brown ink, Wash on yellow paper. Second third of the XVI century
Bertoia

Carderera probably accepted the old attribution to the Pellegrino Tibaldi (1527-1596), who had spent almost a decade in Spain at the end of his life, mostly working at El Escorial, and was an important influence on Late Mannerism in Spain. The attribution to Bertoia is here proposed on stylistic grounds. A particularly striking comparison may be made between the present drawing and Bertoia´s pen-a

Nude infant reclining
Pencil, Grey-brown ink on cream paper. First half of the XVI century
Anonymous
Nude infant reclining
Pencil, Grey-brown ink on cream paper. First half of the XVI century
Anonymous

The traditional attribution is to the Venetian Domenico Campagnola (1500-1564). Although the cross hatching does indeed suggest some of Campagnola´s finely wrought pen drawings, the style seems closer to that of Parmigianino himself, and David Ekserdjian has kindly suggested the drawing may be by one of the artist´s followers. Indeed there are some points of similarity with the drawings of Jacobo

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