Agnolo di Cosimo ( November 17, 1503, Firenze – November 23, 1572, Firenze) (also known as Agnolo Bronzino and Agnolo Tori). Florentine Mannerist painter, pupil and adopted son of Pontormo, who introduced his portrait as a child into his painting Joseph in Egypt ( National Gallery, London). ...more on Wikipedia about "Agnolo di Cosimo"
Alessandro di Cristofano di Lorenzo del Bronzino Allori ( May 31, 1535 - September 22, 1607) was an Italian portrait painter of the late Mannerist Florentine school. He was brought up and trained in art by his uncle, Angelo Bronzino, whose name he sometimes assumed in his pictures. Freedburg derides Allori as derivative, claiming he illustrates "the ideal of Maniera by which art (and style) are generated out of pre-existing art." The polish of figures has an unnatural marble-like form as if he aimed for cold statuary. Collaborators include Giovanni Maria Butteri, main pupil: Giovanni Bizzelli. ...more on Wikipedia about "Alessandro Allori"
Angelo (Agnolo) Allori ( 1502 - 1572) better known as Il Bronzino—for his dark complexion— was a Florentine Mannerist painter. He became the favorite pupil of Jacopo da Pontormo who adopted him, and whose influence lasted through Bronzino's career. He painted the portraits of some of the most famous of his day, and idealized portraits of poets of the past, Dante and Petrarch. His famous series of aloof portraits of Eleanora da Toledo and Cosimo I de' Medici, Bartollomeo Panciatichi and his wife Lucrezia, of Florence, or Andrea Doria as Neptune, outshine his studied allegorical nudes. He took a prominent part in the activities of the Florentine Accademia del Disegno, of which he was a founder member in 1563. The painter Alessandro Allori was his pupil and adopted son. ...more on Wikipedia about "Angelo Allori"
Cristofano Allori ( October 17, 1577 - April 1, 1621) was an Italian portrait painter of the late Florentine Mannerist school. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cristofano Allori"
Denis Calvaert or Denys Calvaert ( 1540- 1619) was a Flemish painter born at Antwerp but living mostly in Italy where he was known as Il Fiammingo (The Flemish). Calvaert was a profound student of architecture, anatomy, and history, exceedingly accurate in perspective and graceful in design. His colouring is full and rich, his execution suave and accurate and, although there is something of an awkward stillness in the movements of his figures and an academic mannerism in his grouping, yet in composition he was far ahead of his rivals and in colouring undoubtedly their superior. As an instructor few excelled him. His principal works are to be seen at Bologna, Florence, St. Petersburg, Parma, and Caen, and many of his pictures have been engraved. His life was one of great devotion to his art and his faith, and he was greatly respected in Bologna. ...more on Wikipedia about "Denis Calvaert"
Dionysius, also spelled Dionisy or Dionisius the Wise, was acknowledged as a head of the Moscow school of icon painters at the turn of the 15th and 16th centuries. His style of painting is sometimes termed "the Muscovite mannerism". ...more on Wikipedia about "Dionisius"
El Greco ( medieval Castilian for "the Greek") is the name by which Δομήνικος Θεοτοκόπουλος Domênikos Theotokópoulos ( 1541, Fodele, Heraklion, Crete, Greece – April 7, 1614, Toledo, Spain), a Greek- Spanish painter, sculptor and architect of the Spanish school, is best known. ...more on Wikipedia about "El Greco"
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Girolamo Da Carpi ( 1501 - 1556) was the son of an Este’s court painter and decorator in Ferrara ( Italy). He began his career as a painter in Ferrara, by report apprentice to Benvenuto Tisi (Garofalo); but by age 20, resided in Bologna, and is considered a figure of Early Renaissance painting of the local Bolognese School. ...more on Wikipedia about "Girolamo da Carpi"
Hans von Aachen ( 1552, Cologne - March 4, 1615, Prague) was a German mannerist painter. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hans von Aachen"
Matteo Perez d'Aleccio ( 1547–- 1616) was an Italian painter of devotional, historical and maritime subjects. He was also known as Matteo da Lecce. He studied under Michelangelo, working on the Sistine Chapel, in the Vatican. He was a member of the Accademia di San Luca in Rome. He travelled to Naples where he met the artist Pablo Moron, who became his long standing assistant. Perez's most important works can be found in Rome. They include the fresco ‘ The Dispute over the Body of Moses’ (circa 1574) in the Sistine Chapel; frescoes in the Villa d'Este in Tivoli and the Villa Mondragone in Frascati. He also worked in Malta (from 1576), Seville (in the 1580s) and Lima (from 1589), where he died. ...more on Wikipedia about "Matteo Perez d'Aleccio"
Michelangelo Anselmi (c. 1492 - 1554/6) was an Italian Renaissance- Mannerism painter active mostly in Parma. ...more on Wikipedia about "Michelangelo Anselmi"
Niccolo dell' Abbate (also known as Nicolò dell'Abbate and Niccolo Abati), (b. 1509 or 1512 in Modena, Italy; d. 1571 (?) in Fontainebleau, France), was an Italian Mannerist painter and celebrated fresco-painter of Modena who studied under Giulio Romano. ...more on Wikipedia about "Niccolò dell'Abbate"
(Nicolo dell'Abate) Nicolò dell' Abate, sometimes Niccolò, ( Modena 1509–Paris? 1571) was an Italian Mannerist painter and decorator, of the Emilian school, who became a member of the School of Fontainebleau that introduced the Renaissance to France. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nicolo dell'Abate"
Veronese is the name usually used to refer to painter Paolo Veronese; alternatively it means someone or something from Verona, Italy. ...more on Wikipedia about "Paolo Veronese" My www.shortopedia.com and me.
Jacopo Carucci (Pontormo, near Empoli, May 24, 1494 - January 2, 1557), usually known as Jacopo da Pontormo, or simply Pontormo, was a Florentine Mannerist painter and portraitist. He trained with the High Renaissance artist Andrea del Sarto. He painted only in and around Florence, supported by Medici patronage. A foray to Rome, largely to see Michelangelo's work, influenced his later style. Contorted poses, distorted perspective and peculiar, jarring colors mirror his restless, neurotic temperament. ...more on Wikipedia about "Pontormo"
Rosso Fiorentino, whose real name was Giovan Battista di Jacopo ( 1494 - 1540), was an Italian Mannerist painter. Born in Florence with red hair as his name states, Fiorentino first studied art at the studio of Andrea del Sarto alongside his contemporary, Pontormo. Fleeing Rome after the Sacking of 1527, Fiorentino would eventually end up in France where he secured a position in the court of Francis I in 1530. He would remain there until his death. ...more on Wikipedia about "Rosso Fiorentino"
Scarsellino or Ippolito Scarsella, 1550- 1620, was an Late- Renaissance - Mannerist painter of the School of Ferrara. He was born and died in Ferrara; however, he traveled and worked extensively across Italy, encountering many influences. He was born to an artist or architect, Sigismondo Scarsella, and may have trained with him. Apparently he lived in Venice for 4 years around 1570. A number of his works now are at the Galleria Borghese in Rome, The Bathing Venus, Diana and Endymion and Venus and Adonis. Scarsellino worked alongside the brothers Carraci in the Palazzo dei Diamanti in Bologna. Two paintings were lost in Dresden during WWII Flight into Egypt and Holy Family at Work. ...more on Wikipedia about "Scarsellino"
Taddeo Zuccaro ( 1529, Sant'Angelo in Vado near Urbino, Italy- 1566, Rome), was one of the most popular painters of the Roman mannerist school. ...more on Wikipedia about "Taddeo Zuccaro"
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