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 Telemaco signorini 01

ID Painting  Oil Pantings, Sorted from A to Z     Painting Description
30808 Department for Violent Female Mental Patients at San Bonifacio in Florence Telemaco signorini Department for Violent Female Mental Patients at San Bonifacio in Florence mk68 oil on canvas Venice, modern Art Gallery 1865 Italy
28028 Leith Telemaco signorini Leith 1881 Oil on canvas 45.6 x 41.8 cm (18 x 16 1/2 in) Palazzo Pitti Florence (mk63)
45451 Leith Telemaco signorini Leith mk186 1891 Florence, Galleria d-type Moderna
30866 Settignano,September Morning Telemaco signorini Settignano,September Morning mk68 Oil on canvas Florence,Modern Art Gallery c.1892 Italy
73395 The Riverbank Telemaco signorini The Riverbank 1864 cjr
75075 The Riverbank Telemaco signorini The Riverbank Title English: The Riverbank Italiano: L'alzaia Date 1864 Medium ? Dimensions ? Current location ? cyf
23106 The Wooden Footbridge at  Combes-la-Ville (nn02) Telemaco signorini The Wooden Footbridge at Combes-la-Ville (nn02) 1873 Oil on wood 6 1/2x10 3/8"

Telemaco signorini
Italian Painter, 1835-1901 was an Italian artist who belonged to the group known as the Macchiaioli. He was born in the Santa Croce quarter of Florence, and showed an early inclination toward the study of literature, but with the encouragement of his father, Giovanni Signorini, a court painter for the Grand Duke of Tuscany, he decided instead to study painting. In 1852 he enrolled at the Florentine Academy, and by 1854 he was painting landscapes en plein air. The following year he exhibited for the first time, showing paintings inspired by the works of Walter Scott and Machiavelli at the Florentine Promotrice. In 1855, he began frequenting the Caffe Michelangiolo in Florence, where he met Giovanni Fattori, Silvestro Lega, and several other Tuscan artists who would soon be dubbed the Macchiaioli. The Macchiaioli, dissatisfied with the antiquated conventions taught by the Italian academies of art, started painting outdoors in order to capture natural light, shade, and color. They were forerunners of the Impressionists who, beginning in the 1860s, would pursue similar aims in France. Signorini was a volunteer in the Second Italian War of Independence in 1859, and afterwards painted military scenes which he exhibited in 1860 and 1861. He made his first trip outside Italy in 1861 when he visited Paris, to which he would often return in the decades that followed. There he met Degas and a group of expatriate Italian artists in his orbit, including Giovanni Boldini, Giuseppe De Nittis, and Federico Zandomeneghi; unlike them, however, Signorini remained rooted in Italy. He became not only one of the leading painters of the Macchiaioli, but also their leading polemicist. Art historian Giuliano Matteucci has written: "If we acknowledge Fattori and Lega as the major creative figures of the macchiaioli, then Signorini must surely be recognized as their 'deus ex machina'",
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