Giorgio Vasari


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Synonyms for Giorgio Vasari

Italian painter and art historian (1511-1574)

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References in periodicals archive ?
4) Giorgio Vasari, Levitede'piu eccellenti pittori, scultori e arch itettori nelle redazioni del 1550e 1568, ed.
They would benefit by moving on subsequently to these books by Rubin and Summers, and only later to Giorgio Vasari storico e critico, for some of the new interpretations it contains.
Giorgio Vasari, Le vite de' piu eccellenti architetti, pittori, et scultori italiani da Cimabue insino a' tempi nostri, ed.
1411/13-92) was documented in commission and payment papers drawn up in 1454 and 1469 respectively, and Giorgio Vasari mentioned it in his account of Piero's career in The Lives of the Artists (1550-68).
Reilly's article continues the focus on Cellini's writings, but redirects it to his treatise on the art of drawing, arguing that the work "reveals the tensions and strife that existed among the members of the newly founded artists' academy" (26), in particular among Cellini and Alessandro Allori and Giorgio Vasari.
Giorgio Vasari, who is credited here with ending the Renaissance around 1550, is represented by five drawings and four paintings (cat.
1944 (Eti dico brevemente che per il disegno intend'io rumie quelle cose che sipossono formare con il valore o forza delle semplicilinee); and Giorgio Vasari, Le vite de'piu eccellenti pittori, scultori e architettorinelle redazioni del 1550e 1568, Florence, 1966-87 (6 vols.
Goffen has been able to exploit the fact that, for the first time since antiquity, there were concentrations of artists and patrons in close communities, and communication between those communities, as well as printed records like that of Giorgio Vasari informing us of what was being said at the time.
Here a historiographical investigation of authors like Giorgio Vasari, on the order attempted by other historians to explain the early writer's ignorance of some rivalrous contemporaries seems in order.
3) Thanks to the unusual subject matter, the thorough record keeping of the Medici dynasty, and some of the lesser known writings of Giorgio Vasari, much more of the story of this tapestry has come to light.
On the table in the foreground with its red covering there is an object identified by the artist and first critical historian of Renaissance art, Giorgio Vasari (1511-74), as "a little bell of wrought silver, which is more beautiful than words can tell" (fig.