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Guido Cagnacci Suicied of Cleopatra oil painting


Suicied of Cleopatra
Painting ID::  39626
Guido Cagnacci
Suicied of Cleopatra
mk150 after 1659 canvas 140x159.5cm

   
   
     

Guido Cagnacci Hl. Hieronymus oil painting


Hl. Hieronymus
Painting ID::  72036
Guido Cagnacci
Hl. Hieronymus
nach 1659 Oil on canvas :160 x 110,5 cm cjr

   
   
     

Guido Cagnacci Maria Maddalena oil painting


Maria Maddalena
Painting ID::  76693
Guido Cagnacci
Maria Maddalena
Oil on canvas 75,5 ?? 65,4 cm cjr

   
   
     

Guido Cagnacci Kaiser Leopold I. (1640-1705) im Kronungsharnisch oil painting


Kaiser Leopold I. (1640-1705) im Kronungsharnisch
Painting ID::  76972
Guido Cagnacci
Kaiser Leopold I. (1640-1705) im Kronungsharnisch
um 1657/1658 Oil on canvas 190 x 120 cm cjr

   
   
     

Guido Cagnacci Maddalena svenuta oil painting


Maddalena svenuta
Painting ID::  78763
Guido Cagnacci
Maddalena svenuta
Maddalena svenuta, ol/tl, 86x72 cm Galleria Nazionale d'Arte Antica, Roma 1663 cjr

   
   
     

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     Guido Cagnacci
     (January 19, 1601 - 1663) was an Italian painter of the late-Baroque period, belonging to the Forle painting school and to the Bolognese School. Born in Santarcangelo di Romagna near Rimini, he died in Vienna in 1663. He worked in Rimini from 1627 to 1642. After that, he was in Forle, where absorbed the lesson of the Melozzo's painting. Prior to that he had been in Rome, in contact with Guercino, Guido Reni and Simon Vouet. He may have had an apprenticeship with the elderly Ludovico Carracci. His initial output includes many devotional subjects. But moving to Venice under the name of Guico Baldo Canlassi da Bologna, he renewed a friendship with Nicolas Regnier, and dedicated himself to private salon paintings, often depicting sensuous naked women from thigh upwards, including Lucretia, Cleopatra, and Mary Magdalene.This allies him to a strand of courtly painting, epitomized in Florence by Francesco Furini, Simone Pignoni and others. In 1650, he moved to Venice. In 1658, he traveled to Vienna, where he remained under patronage of the emperor Leopold I. His life was at times tempestuous, as characterized by his failed elopement (1628) with an aristocratic widow. Some contemporaries remark him as eccentric, unreliable and of doubtful morality. He is said to have enjoyed the company of cross-dressing models.

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     | Adolph von Menzel | Giovanni Stanchi | Egbert van der Poel |


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