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renaissance

RENAISSANCE

“The Rebirth”

slide3

Domencio del Ghirlandaio

A man with his grandchild

Oil on panel, 1489-90

slide7

Fra Angelico (Guido di Pietro de Mugello)

He was a Dominican monk and all his art was religious. He preferred a pattern of rhythmic lines and of bright, harmonious colors.

The Annunciation

Fresco in cell no. 3

Monastery in San Marco,

Florence

slide8

Fra Angelico

Annunciation

Fresco

1440-45

slide9

Fra Angelico

The Annunciation

Fresco

slide10

Fra Angelico

Flight into Egypt

slide11

Fra Angelico.

The Adoration of the Magi

1445

National Gallery of Art,

Washington

slide12

Fra Angelico

The Sermon on the Mount

Fresco

slide13

Fra Angelico

Depostion

Fra Angelico

St. Dominic Adoring the Crucifixion

slide14

Fra Angelico.

Deposition

Museo di San Marco

Florence, 1440

slide15

Fra Angelico

Noli Me Tangere

Fresco

Fra Angelico.

Angel

1433: Museo di San Marco

Florence

slide16

Fra Angelico

Crowning of The Virgin Mary

Fresco

slide17
Fra Filippo Lippi

He represents the sentimental trend in Florentine painting consisting mainly of chronicles of contemporary life. He was the exact antithesis of Fra Angelico - claimed himself as only flesh and blood.

slide18

Fra Filippo Lippi

Madonna and Child

with Angels

Tempera on wood

1455

slide19

Sandro Boticelli

(Alessandro Filippi)

1444-1510

  • One of the most popular of the
  • Renaissance artists, he was classed
  • with the sentimental, devotional group
  • and also learned from the scientists.
  • Boticelli’s painting was revolutionary for its time, being
  • the first large scale Renaissance painting with an
  • exclusively secular and mythological subject.
slide20

Sandro Botticelli

Primavera, 1482

Tempera on canvas 6’8” x 10’ 4”

slide21

Sandro Botticelli

Primavera, 1482

Tempera on canvas 6’8” x 10’ 4”

slide22

Sandro Botticelli

Primavera, 1482

Tempera on canvas 6’8” x 10’ 4”

slide23

Sandro Botticelli

The Birth of Venus, 1482

Tempera on canvas 5’ 8” x 9’ 1”

slide24

Sandro Botticelli

Madonna and Child

slide25

Paolo Uccello

(Paolo Di Dono)

1397-1475

  • He was called Ucello because of his love for animals which he sketched tirelessly (ucello is Italian for “bird”)
  • He made a scientific study of the perspective in search of the geometric and mathematical laws on nature.
  • He was noted for his extreme use of foreshortening.
slide26

Paolo Uccello.

St. George & the Dragon

1460

slide27

Paolo Uccello.

The Hunt in the Forest.

1460s: Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

slide28

Paolo Uccello.

The Three Paintings of the Battle of San Romano:

Niccolò da Tolentino Leads the Florentine Troops.

slide30

Paolo Uccello.

The Three Paintings of the Battle of San Romano:

Bernardino della Ciarda Thrown Off His Horse.

slide31

Paolo Uccello.

The Three Paintings of the Battle of San Romano:

Micheletto da Cotignola Engages in Battle.

high renaissance

HIGH RENAISSANCE

HIGH RENAISSANCE

End of 15th century,

Beginning of 16th century

slide33

Leonardo da Vinci

1452-1519

  • Florentine artist and thinker,
  • one of the greatest Renaissance painters
  • and perhaps the most versatile genius
  • who has ever lived.
  • He was author, philosopher, scientist, anatomist,
  • engineer, painter, sculptor, architect, naturalist, metal
  • worker, inventor, musician, designer of firearms,
  • mechanical and structural engineer, physicist, and
  • geologist.
  • His many drawings, combining scientific precision with
  • intense imaginative power, reflect the extraordinary
  • breadth of his interest ranging over biology, physiology,
  • hydraulics, and aeronautics.
slide34

Leonardo da Vinci

1452-1519

He used sfumato, a modeling technique which consisted of blurring sharp outlines with subtle, tonal gradations imparting a mysterious and enigmatic quality, hinting at a subject’s spiritual dimension.

He also practiced tenebrism a term derived from

Italian tenebroso (obscure) to describe the use of a very dark, overall tonality of painting.

slide36

Leonardo da Vinci

Mona Lisa

Oil on Panel

30 ¼” x 21”

1503-6

slide37

Leonard da Vinci

The Last Supper

Fresco, 1495-1498

slide38

Leonardo da Vinci

The Virgin and Child

with St. Anne

and the Infant St. John

Charcoal heightened

with white

on brown paper

54” x 39”

1498

slide39

Leonardi di ser Piero da Vinci

The Virgin, The Child Jesus and

Saint Anne

Oil

slide40

Leonardo Da Vinci.

Adoration of the Magi

1481-82: Oil on panel,

246 x 243 cm

Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence

slide41

Leonardo Da Vinci.

Annunciation

1470

slide42

Michelangelo di Buonarotti

1775-1564

  • He was a sculptor, painter,
  • architect, engineer and poet.
  • Michelangelo was one of the
  • greatest figures of the
  • Renaissance.
  • He was the archetypal tormented genius who was rarely satisfied with his enormous talent.
  • In painting and sculpture his means of expression was limited almost entirely to portraying the male nude, but his massive influence remains undiminished since his death.
  • He created a style which laid the foundation for Baroque – Mannerism.
slide48

Michelangelo

The Creation of Adam

Fresco

1508-12

slide49

Michelangelo

The Creation of Eve

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide50

Michelangelo

The Expulsion from the Garden

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide51

Michelangelo

Sacrifice of Noah

Fresco, Sistine Chapel, 1482

3.48 x 5.70 m

slide52

Michelangelo

The Deluge (The Flood)

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide53

Michelangelo

Drunkenness of Noah

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide54

Michelangelo

Judith and Holofernes

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

Michelangelo

David and Goliath

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide55

Michelangelo

Josias Jechonias Salathiel

Lunette and Spandrel

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide56

Michelangelo

The Naason Lunette

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide57

Michelangelo

The Prophet Jeremiah

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

Michelangelo

The Prophet Ezekiel

Fresco, Ceiling of Sistine Chapel

slide60

Michelangelo

The Last Judgement

Fresco, Sistine Chapel

slide61

Michelangelo

The Last Judgement

Fresco, Sistine Chapel

slide62

Michelangelo

Detail of Christ

The Last Judgement

Fresco, Sistine Chapel

slide64

Sandro Boticelli

Episodes from the life of Moses

Fresco, Sistine Chapel

slide65

Pietro Perugino

Delivery of the Keys to Saint Peter

Fresco, Sistine Chapel, 1482

3.48 x 5.70 m

slide66

Domenico Ghirlandaio

The Vocation of St. Peter and St. Andrew

Fresco, Sistine Chapel

slide67

Luca Signorelli

The Last Days of Moses

Fresco, Sistine Chapel

slide68

Italian painter and architect of the high

  • renaissance, his paintings reflect the

influences of Siennese line and pattern, sweetness of facial expression and fondness of space modified by Florentine realism.

Raphael

(Raffaello Sanzio)

1483-1520

  • He was master of composition with high, illustrative ability.
  • He practiced eclecticism – the practice of selecting different styles, characteristics or features from various artists and combining them.
slide69

Raphael

Madonna della Sedia

(Madonna of the Chair)

Oil on wood

1515-16

Raphael

Virgin and Child

With the young St. John

1507

slide70

Raphael

“La Belle Jardiniere”

The Virgin and Child

with St. John

Fresco

slide71

Raphael

The Sistine Madonna

Oil on canvas

106” x 79”

1513

slide72

Raphael

Sistine Madonna

oil on canvas

height 8’8 1/2”

slide73

Raphael

Sistine Madonna

oil on canvas

height 8’8 1/2”

slide75

Raphael

The Veiled Woman

“Fornarina”

1516

slide76

Raphael

The School of Athens, 1509-1511

Fresco

slide77

Raphael

The School of Athens, 1509-1511

Fresco

slide78

Raphael

The School of Athens, 1509-1511

Fresco

slide79

Raphael

The School of Athens, 1509-1511

Fresco

slide80

Raphael

The Dispute of the Sacrament

Fresco

slide81

Andrea Mantegna(1431-1506)

  • From Padua
  • He became one of the most influential painters born and working outside of Florence.
  • Donatello greatly stimulated and influenced his art.
  • Mantegna had fully absorbed Donatello’s Florentine linear-perspective system, which he pushed to the limits with experiments in radical perspective views and the forshortening of figures.
  • He’s mature style is characterized by the virtuosity of his use of perspective, his skillful integration of pictures into their setting, and his love of individualization and naturalistic details.
slide82

Andrea Mantegna

The Dead Christ

Tempera on canvas, 26” x 31”, 1501

slide83

In The Ducal Palace at Mantua, he performed triumphant feat of PICTORIAL ILLUSIONISM

Mantegna

Camera Picta

“Painted Room”

Ducal Palace

slide84

Andrea Mantegna

Illusionistic balcony

with women and putti

ceiling of Camera degli Sposi

(room of the married couple)

Ducal Palace

slide85

Andrea Mantegna

Gonzaga Family

wall of the

Camera Picta

Ducal Palace

slide86

Andrea Mantegna

The Crucifixion