Oil On Canvas, Real Flavor of Old Masters

All Giulio Cesare Procaccini 's Paintings
The Painting Names Are Sorted From A to Z

ID Image  Painting (From A to Z)       Details 
Federico Borromeo, Giulio Cesare Procaccini
 Federico Borromeo   oil on canvas, cm 68x55 Date 1610(1610) cyf
Incoronazione della Vergine, Giulio Cesare Procaccini
 Incoronazione della Vergine   Incoronazione della Vergine (Getty Museum). Italian, about 1604 - 1607. Oil on panel. 38 1/4 x 28 1/4 in. 83.PB.24 cjr
Madonna and Child with Saints and Angels, Giulio Cesare Procaccini
 Madonna and Child with Saints and Angels   Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
Matyrdom of St Rufina and St Seconda, Giulio Cesare Procaccini
 Matyrdom of St Rufina and St Seconda   circa 1625(1625) Medium oil on canvas cyf
St Sebastian Tended by Angels, Giulio Cesare Procaccini
 St Sebastian Tended by Angels   between 1610(1610) and 1612(1612) Medium oil on wood cyf
The Mystic Marriage of St Catherine, Giulio Cesare Procaccini
 The Mystic Marriage of St Catherine   first half of 17th century Medium oil on canvas cyf

Giulio Cesare Procaccini
1574-1625 Italian Giulio Cesare Procaccini Gallery Giulio Cesare Procaccini (1574-1625) was an Italian painter and sculptor of the early Baroque era in Milan. Born in Bologna he was son of the Mannerist painter Ercole Procaccini the Elder and brother of Camillo Procaccini and Carlo Antonio Procaccini. The family moved to Milan around 1585 with the help of the rich art collector Pirro Visconti. He began as a sculptor in the Cathedral and in the Milanese church of Santa Maria presso San Celso. In 1610 he painted six of the Quadroni, large canvases celebrating Saint Charles Borromeo . Among his many altarpieces are the Circumcision now in Galleria Estense, Modena (c.1616) and the Last Supper (1616) for Convent associated with the Basilica della Santissima Annunziata del Vastato in Genoa. He also painted the Scourging of Christ. He worked with Giovanni Battista Crespi (il Cerano) and Pier Francesco Mazzucchelli (il Morazzone) following the directions of Cardinal Federico Borromeo, patron of the arts and cousin of Charles Borromeo. He also painted small religious canvases for rich families, in Milan and in Genoa, where he saw the works of Rubens. His style shows the influence of Bolognese Mannerism and Venetian colorism and marks the beginning of the Baroque.

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