Sandro Botticelli
Sandro Botticelli's Oil Paintings
Sandro Botticelli Museum
c. 1445 – May 17, 1510. Italian painter.

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Here are all the paintings of FURINI, Francesco 01

ID Painting  Oil Pantings, Sorted from A to Z     Painting Description
78895 Artemisia Prepares to Drink the Ashes of her Husband FURINI, Francesco Artemisia Prepares to Drink the Ashes of her Husband ca. 1630(1630) Medium Oil on canvas Dimensions 79.4 x 66.7 cm (31.3 x 26.3 in) cyf
6735 Judith and Holofernes sdgh FURINI, Francesco Judith and Holofernes sdgh 1636 Oil on canvas, 116 x 151 cm Galleria Nazionale d'Arte Antica, Rome
28651 Lot and his daughters FURINI, Francesco Lot and his daughters mk61 c.1634 Oil on canvas 123x120cm
6736 Lot and his Daughters df FURINI, Francesco Lot and his Daughters df Oil on canvas, 123 x 120 cm Museo del Prado, Madrid
28937 Poetry and Painting FURINI, Francesco Poetry and Painting mk65 Oil on canvas 70 7/8x56 5/16in Pitti,
96048 St John the Evangelist FURINI, Francesco St John the Evangelist 1630s Medium oil on canvas cyf
6737 St John the Evangelist dfsd FURINI, Francesco St John the Evangelist dfsd 1630s Oil on canvas Mus??e des Beaux-Arts, Lyon
6734 The Birth of Rachel dgs FURINI, Francesco The Birth of Rachel dgs Oil on canvas, 189 x 232 cm Alte Pinakothek, Munich
96283 The Three Graces FURINI, Francesco The Three Graces after 1638 Medium oil on canvas Dimensions 220 X 175 cm (86.6 X 68.9 in) cyf
58451 Vanity FURINI, Francesco Vanity mk261 Florence about 1630 oil painting on canvas 83 x 90 cm

FURINI, Francesco
Italian Baroque Era Painter, 1603-1646 Italian painter. He was one of the leading Florentine painters of the first half of the 17th century, famous for the ambiguous sensuality and sfumato effects of his many paintings of female nudes. He first studied with his father, Filippo Furini, nicknamed Pippo Sciamerone and described by Baldinucci as a portrait painter, and he completed his apprenticeship in the studios of Domenico Passignano and of Giovanni Bilivert. Inspired by an admiration for Classical sculpture, which he studied in the Medici collection in Florence, and for Raphael, he travelled to Rome, which he reached as early as 1619 (Gantelli, see 1972 exh. cat.). Here he came into contact with Bartolomeo Manfredi and with Giovanni da San Giovanni. In 1623 he assisted the latter on the frescoes of the Chariot of the Night in the Palazzo Bentivoglio (now Pallavicini-Rospigliosi), commissioned by Cardinal Guido Bentivoglio, and also perhaps on the lower paintings (1623-4) in the apse of the church of SS Quattro Coronati, Rome.
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