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Veduta

A veduta, plural vedute, is a highly detailed, usually large-scale painting or, more often print, of a cityscape or some other landscape. The painters of vedute are referred to as vedutisti. Veduta was introduced by northern European artists, most likely Flanders who worked in Italy, such as Paul Brill (1554–1626), a landscape painter who produced a number of marine views and scenes of Rome that were purchased by visitors.
Among the most famous of the vedutisti are four Venetians. Canaletto was probably the greatest of the vedutisti, produced Venetian architecture works. Giacomo Guardi (1678–1716), Giannantonio Guardi (1699–1760), and Francesco Guardi (1712–93), also produced a great number of views of Venice. Giovanni Pannini (c. 1691–1765/68) was the first artist to concentrate on painting ruins.
Veduta dell'insigne Basilica Vaticana coll'ampio Portico, e Piazza adjacente = Vue de la fameuse basilique du Vatican ...
497 Media in collectionpage 1 of 5

Franz II., römisch-deutscher Kaiser

Bildnis als römisch-deutscher Kaiser. Punktierstich von Karl Hermann Pfeiffer nach Gemälde von Karl Philipp Schallhas. Wappen und lateinische Legende

Corpus Christi Celebration - Slavnost Božího těla

Corpus Christi Celebration in Brno on 10 June 1841, Vegetable Market, view from the Reduta theatre

Le Preson

Italie

A Dolo

Italie

Mestre

Italie

Titre

Italie

Veduta dell' arco di Costantino, e dell' anfiteatro Flavio detto il colosseo

Print shows a bird's-eye view of ruins with the Arch of Constantine in the foreground and the Flavian Amphitheater or Colosseum in the background, with numbered key. Some of the men appear to be examining the ruins.

Veduta del tempio de Bacco

Print shows an exterior view of the Temple of Bacchus in Rome, Italy.

Veduta de Campo Vaccino

Print shows a bird's-eye view of ruins in the foreground of the Campo Vaccino, with the arch of Septimius Severus to the left and three columns on the right. Some of the men appear to be examining the ruins.