1 edition of Piero di Cosimo found in the catalog.
Piero di Cosimo
Gretchen A. Hirschauer
Written in English
Born in 1462, an auspicious time for hopeful young painters in Renaissance Florence, Piero di Cosimo left the city"s artistic landscape forever changed upon his death in 1522. The singular vision of this highly esteemed painter is beautifully presented in this important publication, which accompanies the first-ever retrospective of di Cosimo"s astonishing career. A contemporary of luminaries such as Botticelli, Leonardo and Michelangelo, Piero di Cosimo was regarded in his day as a creative spirit of uncommon imagination. As a poet his fantastic inventions rivalled the verses of the shining lights of ancient Greece and Rome, whose myths and allegories he set out to transform in a strange language all his own. As a masterful painter of both sacred and profane subjects he could flit between complex, crowded compositions and scenes of intimate, tranquil lyricism. This groundbreaking publication demonstrates di Cosimo"s range through in-depth discussions of individual works that help to substantiate specific interpretations and cases of authorship while also addressing the broader social and religious functions of image-making in the period. This unique publication makes a significant contribution to our understanding of a true Italian master, arguably Renaissance art"s most spellbinding storyteller.
|Statement||Gretchen A. Hirschauer and Dennis Geronimus ; with Virginia Brilliant, David Franklin, Alison Luchs, Serena Padovani, and Elizabeth Walmsley|
|Contributions||National Gallery of Art (U.S.), Galleria degli Uffizi|
|LC Classifications||ND623.P55 A4 2015|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 248 pages|
|Number of Pages||248|
|ISBN 10||1848221738, 0894683926|
|ISBN 10||9781848221734, 9780894683923|
|LC Control Number||2014038043|
Description: Piero di Cosimo's Forest Fire is one of the best-known early Renaissance paintings in Britain. The authors discuss the subject and technique of the painting, its context and the artist's patron. The illustrations include x-rays and infrared photographs. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Read, borrow, and discover more than 3M books for free. Piero di Cosimo () | .
Piero di Cosimo was an Italian painter, who represented High Renaissance movement. He was mostly known for his eccentric character and his fanciful mythological paintings. Also, Piero produced numerous conventional examples of altarpiece art, as well as decorative panels for furniture. In addition, he painted some memorable Renaissance portraits, such as the Portrait of Simonetta Vespucci and. Piero Di Cosimo: fiction, invention and fantasia. [Piero Di Cosimo] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat. Find items in libraries near you.
The first major retrospective of Piero di Cosimo, at the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., affords a very long-needed grasp on the strangest master of the Florentine : Peter Schjeldahl. The painter pays homage to the friars with the representation of the Montesenario Sanctuary, the first settlement of the order, on a hill near Florence. Piero di Cosimo provides proof of his virtuosity by inserting elements of naturalism inspired by Flemish painting, such as the open book .
Diseases of narcissus
Special Names for Jesus
Integrated management of paddy and aquatic weeds in Asia
Heat and Free Energy Data For Titanates of Iron and the Alkaline-Earth Metals.
translation of the passages from Greek, Latin, Italian, and French writers, quoted in the prefaces and notes to The pursuits of literature; a poem, in four dialogues
College of Education, Nsukka
Whiteside names listed in the New York times index, Sept. 1851 through 1956
grands courants de lhistoire universelle.
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Selected poems 1940-1986
About the Author. Dennis Geronimus is Associate Professor of Renaissance Art History at New York University and guest curator of the exhibition. Virginia Brilliant is Curator of European art at the John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art, Sarasota.
David Franklin is Director of the Cleveland Museum of Art/5(6). Piero di Cosimo () is one of the most intriguing figures of the Florentine Renaissance, an artist whose oeuvre includes works so enigmatic that scholars have traditionally fallen back on Vasari's account of Piero's own eccentricities to explain both their style and their content.
In this book - the first study of Piero written in English for over forty years - Sharon Fermor takes issue with the received Cited by: 5.
In this book, Dennis Geronimus overcomes the scarcity of information about the artists life and worksonly one of the nearly sixty known works by Inverting rules with obvious relish, Florentine artist Piero di Cosimo (–) is known today—as he was in his own time—for his highly personal visual language, one capable of generating images of the most mesmerizing oddity/5.
Piero Di Cosimo book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Piero di Cosimo: Painter of Faith and Fable makes available the proceeding. Piero di Cosimo, original name Piero di Lorenzo, (bornFlorence [Italy]—diedFlorence), Italian Renaissance painter noted for his eccentric character and his fanciful mythological paintings.
Not a member of any specific school of painting, Piero instead borrowed other artists’ techniques to create his own singular style. “Piero di Cosimo: The Poetry of Painting in Renaissance Florence” is at the National Gallery of Art in Washington, DC, from February 1st until May 3rd, and at the Uffizi Gallery in Florence.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Piero di Cosimo's The forest fire. Oxford: Ashmolean Museum, (OCoLC) Named Person: Piero, di Cosimo; Piero, di Cosimo.
One of the most intriguing artists of Italian Renaissance, Piero di Cosimo ( – ) was known for the “strangeness of his brain.” From Vasari, the biographer, we learn that Piero w.
Inverting rules with obvious relish, Florentine artist Piero di Cosimo (–) is known today—as he was in his own time—for his highly personal visual language, one capable of generating images of the most mesmerizing oddity. In this book, Dennis Geronimus overcomes the scarcity of information about the artist’s life and works—only one of the nearly sixty known works by Piero is actually signed and 4/5(1).
Piero Di Cosimo (Jacket Painting); Joseph Alderfer (Book and Jacket Design) (illustratore). Clean, fresh copy and dj with very light shelf wear, crisp pages and clean text.
Codice articolo 4iiiBg In about Piero received a commission from Francesco del Pugliese for decorations in his new palace. The pictures were probably friezes above wainscoting, and the National Gallery's 'Lapiths and Centaurs' may have been part of this cycle. Piero di Cosimo acquired a reputation in Florence as a designer of processions and pageants.
DescriptionReviews. Inverting rules with obvious relish, Florentine artist Piero di Cosimo (–) is known today—as he was in his own time—for his highly personal visual language, one capable of generating images of the most mesmerizing oddity.
In this book, Dennis Geronimus overcomes the scarcity of information about the artist’s life and works—only one of the nearly sixty. In Piero di Cosimo: Fiction, invention and fantasia, Sharon Fermor examines in, detail Piero's devotional and secular works, and his response to the natural world as revealed in his use of.
This is the first book on Piero di Cosimo (–) widely considered one of the most intriguing figures of the Florentine Renaissance – to be written in English for over fifty years. The Ovary of Eve: Egg and Sperm and Preformation by Pinto-Correia, Clara, Clara Pinto-Correia (Author); Stephen Jay Gould (Foreword by) and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Piero di Cosimo's Forest Fire is one of the best-known early Renaissance paintings in Britain.
The authors discuss the subject and technique of the painting, its context and the artist's patron. The illustrations include x-rays and infrared photographs Hylas. Piero was the son of Cosimo de' Medici the Elder and Contessina de' Bardi.
During his father's life, he did not play an extensive role due to his perpetual poor health, the source of his nickname. His brother Giovanni was named as Cosimo's executor, but predeceased his father. InPiero was the last Medici elected to the office of Born: 19 SeptemberFlorence, Republic of Florence.
He is the author of Piero di Cosimo: Visions Beautiful and Strange (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, ), and co-curator (with Gretchen Hirschauer) of the exhibition Piero di Cosimo: The Poetry of Painting in Renaissance Florence, held at the National Gallery of Art, Washington, in He is presently at work on a book devoted.
Inverting rules with obvious relish, Florentine artist Piero di Cosimo (–) is known today―as he was in his own time―for his highly personal visual language, one capable of generating images of the most mesmerizing oddity.
In this book, Dennis Geronimus overcomes the scarcity of information about the artist’s life and works 3/5(3). Piero di Cosimo, sometimes know as Piero di Lorenzo, was born in Florence, son of a goldsmith, and apprenticed under the artist Cosimo Rosselli ( – ), from whom he derived his popular name.
Piero di Cosimo: Painter of Faith and Fable makes available the proceedings of a conference of the same name, hosted by the Dutch University Institute for Art History (NIKI), Florence, in Septemberat the conclusion of the second of two exhibitions dedicated to Piero at the National Gallery of Art, Washington, and the Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence.The volume is a monographic study of the italian 15th century painter Piero di Cosimo.
It includes a detailed biography and descriptions of each of his black and white and coloured reproduced works. The book is covered by a paper case.Piero di Cosimo (2 January – 12 April ), also known as Piero di Lorenzo, was a Florentine painter of the Italian Renaissance. He is most famous for the mythological and allegorical subjects he painted in the late Quattrocento; he is said to have abandoned these to return to religious subjects under the influence of Savonarola, the preacher who exercised a huge sway in Florence in Birth place: Florence, Italy.