Tintoretto (disambiguation)

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Tintoretto (1518–1594) was an Italian painter identified with the Venetian school.

Tintoretto may also refer to:

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<span class="mw-page-title-main">Tintoretto</span> 16th-century Italian painter of the Renaissance

Jacopo Robusti, best known as Tintoretto, was an Italian painter identified with the Venetian school. His contemporaries both admired and criticized the speed with which he painted, and the unprecedented boldness of his brushwork. For his phenomenal energy in painting he was termed il Furioso. His work is characterised by his muscular figures, dramatic gestures and bold use of perspective, in the Mannerist style.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Alessandro Vittoria</span> Italian sculptor (1525–1608)

Alessandro Vittoria was an Italian Mannerist sculptor of the Venetian school, "one of the main representatives of the Venetian classical style" and rivalling Giambologna as the foremost sculptors of the late 16th century in Italy, producing works such as Annunciation.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Carlo Ridolfi</span> Italian painter

Carlo Ridolfi (1594–1658) was an Italian art biographer and painter of the Baroque period.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Scuola Grande di San Rocco</span> Building in Venice, Italy

The Scuola Grande di San Rocco is a building in Venice, northern Italy. It is noted for its collection of paintings by Tintoretto and generally agreed to include some of his finest work.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Palma il Giovane</span> Venetian painter (1548/50–1628)

Iacopo Negretti, best known as Jacopo or Giacomo Palma il Giovane or simply Palma Giovane, was an Italian painter from Venice and a notable exponent of the Venetian school.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Andrea Schiavone</span> Italian painter (1510–1563)

Andrea Meldolla, also known as Andrea Schiavone or Andrea Lo Schiavone was an Italian Renaissance painter and etcher, born in Dalmatia, in the Republic of Venice to parents from Emilia-Romagna, active mainly in the city of Venice. His style combined Mannerist elements, a relative rarity in Venice, with much influence from the mainstream of Venetian painting, especially Titian.

Events from the year 1518 in art.

Events from the year 1560 in art.

Events from the year 1635 in art.

Titian may refer to:

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Michael Damaskinos</span> Greek painter

Michael Damaskenos or Michail Damaskenos was a leading post-Byzantine Cretan painter. He is a major representative of the Cretan School of painting that flourished in the 16th and 17th centuries. Painters Georgios Klontzas and Damaskenos were major contributors to the Cretan School during the same period. Damaskinos traveled all over the Venetian Empire painting. He remained loyal to his Greek roots stylistically but incorporated some Italian elements in his work. He was strongly influenced by the Venetian school. He painted parts of the Cathedral of San Giorgio dei Greci. Damaskenos has 100 known works. He influenced the works of Theodore Poulakis.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Marietta Robusti</span> Italian artist (1560? – 1590)

Marietta Robusti was a highly skilled Venetian painter of the Renaissance period. She was the daughter of Tintoretto and sometimes, is referred to as Tintoretta.

Events from the year 1557 in art.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Jacques Blanchard</span> French painter

Jacques Blanchard (1600–1638), also known as Jacques Blanchart, was a French baroque painter who was born in Paris. He was raised and taught by his uncle, the painter Nicolas Bollery. Jacques’s brother and son, Jean-Baptiste Blanchard and Gabriel Blanchard (1630–1704), respectively were also painters.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Domenico Tintoretto</span> Italian painter

Domenico Robusti, also known as Domenico Tintoretto, was an Italian painter from Venice. He grew up under the tutelage of his father, the renowned painter Jacopo Tintoretto.

<i>Miracle of the Slave</i> (Tintoretto) 1548 painting by Jacopo Tintoretto

The Miracle of the Slave is a painting completed in 1548 by the Italian Renaissance artist Jacopo Tintoretto. Originally commissioned for the Scuola Grande di San Marco, a confraternity in the city of Venice, the work has been held in the Gallerie dell'Accademia since 1815.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Venetian painting</span> Art from the Republic of Venice

Venetian painting was a major force in Italian Renaissance painting and beyond. Beginning with the work of Giovanni Bellini and his brother Gentile Bellini and their workshops, the major artists of the Venetian school included Giorgione, Titian, Tintoretto (1518–1594), Paolo Veronese (1528–1588) and Jacopo Bassano (1510–1592) and his sons. Considered to give primacy to colour over line, the tradition of the Venetian school contrasted with the Mannerism prevalent in the rest of Italy. The Venetian style exerted great influence upon the subsequent development of Western painting.

<i>Portrait of Alvise Cornaro</i> 16th century Tintoretto portrait of a Paduan scholar

The Portrait of Alvise Cornaro is a portrait by the Venetian painter Tintoretto, showing the man of letters Alvise 'Luigi' Cornaro. Datable to around 1560–1565, it was acquired by Leopoldo de' Medici and is now in the Galleria Palatina in Florence. For the time between the 1698 and 1829 inventories, it was mis-attributed to Titian.

<i>Wedding at Cana</i> (Damaskinos) Painting by Michael Damaskinos

Wedding at Cana also known as Wedding Feast at Cana and Le Nozze di Cana is an oil painting by Michael Damaskinos. He was active during the second half of the 16th century in Heraklion, Sicily, Venice, and different parts of Italy. Over 100 works are attributed to the artist. Most of his work resembled the Greek mannerisms prevalent at the time also known as maniera greca. He was clearly influenced by Venetian painting. His version of the Wedding at Cana was a copy of Tintoretto's massive painting of the Wedding Feast at Cana. The monumental canvas was 4.4 m x 5.9 m or 14.4 ft x 19.3 ft. The painting was originally in the dining hall (refectory) of the convent of the Crociferi in Venice. Refectories typically featured large paintings of biblical banquet scenes. The monks preferred biblical banquet scenes because they desired the impression of dining with Christ. Damaskinos probably saw the painting at the convent or a copy of the masterpiece in Venice. The Damaskinos version is much smaller than the original. The painting is very important because it is one of the few instances where Damaskinos broke from the traditional maniera greca prevalent in most of his works. In this instance, he strictly followed the lines of Venetian painting exhibiting his superior craftsmanship as a painter capable of changing his style. El Greco was another painter who also painted in both styles. The Damaskinos version is currently at the Museo Correr in Venice, Italy.

<i>Adam and Eve</i> (Tintoretto) Painting by Tintoretto

Adam and Eve, also known as The Temptation of Adam, Original Sin, and The Fall of Man, may refer to either of two similar works by the Venetian painter Tintoretto: an oil painting in the collection of the Gallerie dell'Accademia in Venice, made around 1550–1553; and a panel in the ceiling of the Upper Hall of the Scuola Grande di San Rocco, made around 1577–1578.