Oil On Canvas, Real Flavor of Old Masters

All BASCHENIS, Evaristo 's Paintings
The Painting Names Are Sorted From A to Z

ID Image  Painting (From A to Z)       Details 
Musical Instruments, BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Musical Instruments   Oil on canvas, 98,5 x 147 cm Mus??es Royaux des Beaux-Arts, Brussels
Still Life with Musical Insteruments (mk08), BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Still Life with Musical Insteruments (mk08)   c.1650 Oil on canvas, 115x160cm Bergamo,Galleria dell'Accademia Carrara
Still-life with Instruments ll, BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Still-life with Instruments ll   1667-77 Oil on canvas, 108 x 153 cm Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Still-Life with Musical Instruments, BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Still-Life with Musical Instruments   c. 1650 Oil on canvas, 97 x 147 cm Pinacoteca di Brera, Milan
Still-life with Musical Instruments, BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Still-life with Musical Instruments   c. 1650 Oil on canvas, 115 x 160 cm
Still-Life with Musical Instruments 01, BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Still-Life with Musical Instruments 01   undated, oil on canvas, Pinacoteca di Brera, Milan
Still-Life with Musical Instruments and a Small Classical Statue  www, BASCHENIS, Evaristo
 Still-Life with Musical Instruments and a Small Classical Statue www   c. 1645 Oil on canvas Accademia Carrara, Bergamo

Italian Baroque Era Painter, 1617-1677 Evaristo Baschenis (December 7, 1617 ?C March 16, 1677) was an Italian Baroque painter of the 17th century, active mainly around his native city of Bergamo. He was born to a family of artists. He is best known for still lifes, most commonly of musical instruments. This could explain his friendship with a family with notable violin makers from Cremona. Still-life depictiona were uncommon as a thematic among Italian painters prior to the 17th century. Baschenis, along with the more eccentric 16th century painter Milanese Arcimboldo, represents provincial outputs with idiosyncratic tendencies that appear to appeal to the discernment of forms and shapes rather than grand manner themes of religious or mythologic events. For Arcimboldo, the artifice is everything; for Baschenis, the items, man-made musical instruments, have a purpose and a beauty even in their silent geometry. One source for his photographic style of still life could be Caravaggio's early painting of peaches, or alternatively, Dutch paintings. The most faithful imitator of his style is a younger contemporary Bergamese, Bartolomeo Bettera. Baschenis is a contemporary of the Bergamese portrait artist, Carlo Ceresa, and appears to have been influential for the Modenese artist Cristoforo Munari.

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