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The Meadow of San Isidro
Oil on unlined canvas. 1788
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de
The Meadow of San Isidro
Oil on unlined canvas. 1788
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de

Goya never actually painted the cartoon for this scene, which is one of his masterpieces, and the most popular of a series intended for the bedroom of the infantas in Madrid's El Pardo Palace. The project was suspended following the death of Carlos III. Here, the painter manages to capture the sensation of life and the hustle and bustle of a crowd sitting in the meadow. The landscape opens onto th

The Swing
Oil on canvas. 1779
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de
The Swing
Oil on canvas. 1779
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de

This cartoon, the pair to The Washerwomen (P-786), depicts three women and four elegantly dressed children with their dog on a country outing. Goya masterfully utilizes the figures in different planes to establish relations between foreground and background, with the shepherds´ glances answered by the woman whose back is to the viewer. The peaceful everyday country scene thus becomes a repre

The Fight at the Cock Inn (Brawl at the Mesón del Gallo Inn)
Oil on canvas. 1777
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de
The Fight at the Cock Inn (Brawl at the Mesón del Gallo Inn)
Oil on canvas. 1777
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de

This is the preparatory sketch for the cartoon of The Fight at the New Inn (P-770). It differs from the final composition in some respects, most importantly the name of the inn, which is “The Cock Inn” in this case. A fight has broken out over a card game, with a variety of people of different origins and social classes taking part. Adquirido en

A Fight at the Venta Nueva
Oil on canvas. 1777
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de
A Fight at the Venta Nueva
Oil on canvas. 1777
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de

This tapestry cartoon represents a quarrel among men in front of a tavern which Goya calls the New Tavern. The area near Madrid now called “Ventas,” and tknown as “Ventas del Espíritu Santo” in Goya´s time, was frequented by muleteers, caleche drivers, troublemakers and gamblers, as Goya illustrates here. The cards thrown on the table seem to be the origin of the dispute. The subject recall

The Pottery Vendor
Oil on canvas. 1778 - 1779
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de
The Pottery Vendor
Oil on canvas. 1778 - 1779
Goya y Lucientes, Francisco de

This canvas belongs to the series of 20 cartoons for tapestries commissioned from Goya by Anton Raphael Mengs in October 1777. They depict scenes from contemporary life and were designed for the bedchamber (and its anteroom) of the Prince and Princess of Asturias in the palace of El Pardo. The cartoon for The pottery vendor entered the Museo del Prado in 1870 from the repository of cartoons in the

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