The World's Largest Public Domain Media Search Engine
The Triumph of Fame; (reverse) Impresa of the Medici Family and Arms of the Medici and Tornabuoni Families

Similar

The Triumph of Fame; (reverse) Impresa of the Medici Family and Arms of the Medici and Tornabuoni Families

description

Summary

Italian Renaissance painting is most often be divided into four periods: the Proto-Renaissance (1300–1425), the Early Renaissance (1425–1495), the High Renaissance (1495–1520), and Mannerism (1520–1600). The city of Florence is renowned as the birthplace of the Renaissance, and in particular of Renaissance painting. From the early 15th to late 16th centuries, Italy was divided into many political states. The painters of Renaissance Italy wandered Italy, disseminating artistic and philosophical ideas. The Proto-Renaissance begins with the professional life of the painter Giotto and includes Taddeo Gaddi, Orcagna and Altichiero. The Early Renaissance style was started by Masaccio and then further developed by Fra Angelico, Paolo Uccello, Piero della Francesca, Sandro Botticelli, Verrocchio, Domenico Ghirlandaio and Giovanni Bellini. The High Renaissance period was that of Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Raphael, Andrea del Sarto, Coreggio, Giorgione, the latter works of Giovanni Bellini, and Titian. The Mannerist period, dealt with in a separate article, included the latter works of Michelangelo, as well as Pontormo, Parmigianino, Bronzino and Tintoretto.

date_range

Date

1449
create

Source

Metropolitan Museum of Art
copyright

Copyright info

Public Domain Dedication (CC0)

Explore more

giovanni di ser giovanni guidi
giovanni di ser giovanni guidi
metal
metal
paintings
paintings
silver
silver
tempera
tempera
trays
trays
wood
wood
triumph
triumph
fame
fame
impresa
impresa
medici
medici
arms
arms
tornabuoni
tornabuoni
families
families
15th century
15th century
italian art
italian art
italy
italy
high resolution
high resolution
ultra high resolution
ultra high resolution
house of medici
house of medici
3d object
3d object
italian paintings
italian paintings