Steve Art Gallery LLC
USA Oil Painting Reproduction

 
 


Painting ID::  4736
Juno Receiving the Head of Argos
1730-32 Oil on canvas, 108 x 72 cm Moor Park, Rickmansworth, Hertfordshire

AMIGONI, Jacopo Juno Receiving the Head of Argos oil painting reproduction


   
 

 

 
   
      


Painting ID::  58203
Juno Receiving the Head of Argos
Juno Receiving the Head of Argos (1730-32) Oil on canvas, 108 x 72 cm. Moor Park, Rickmansworth, Hertfordshire.

Jacopo Amigoni Juno Receiving the Head of Argos oil painting reproduction


   
 

 

 
   
      


Painting ID::  77007
Juno Receiving the Head of Argos
Date between 1730(1730) and 1732(1732) Medium Oil on canvas cyf

Jacopo Amigoni Juno Receiving the Head of Argos oil painting reproduction


   
 

 

 
   
      

Jacopo Amigoni
1685-1752 Italian Jacopo Amigoni Galleries He was born in Naples or Venice. Amigoni initially painted both mythological and religious scenes; but as the panoply of his patrons expanded northward, he began producing many parlour works depicting gods in sensuous languor or games. His style influenced Giuseppe Nogari. Among his pupils were Charles Joseph Flipart, Michelangelo Morlaiter, Pietro Antonio Novelli, Joseph Wagner, and Antonio Zucchi. Starting in 1717, he is documented as working in Bavaria in the Castle of Nymphenburg (1719); in the castle of Schleissheim (1725-1729); and in the Benedictine abbey of Ottobeuren. He returned to Venice in 1726. His Arraignment of Paris hangs in the Villa Pisani at Stra. From 1730 to 1739 he worked in England, in Pown House, Moor Park and in the Theatre of Covent Garden. From there, he helped convince Canaletto to travel to England by telling him of the ample patronage available. From his travel to Paris in 1736, he met the celebrated castrato named Farinelli. Later in Madrid, he was to paint a self-portrait with the singer and entourage. He also encountered the painting of François Lemoine and Boucher. In 1739 he returned to Italy, perhaps to Naples and surely to Montecassino, in whose Abbey existed two canvases (destroyed during World War II). Until 1747, he travelled to Venice to paint for Sigismund Streit, for the Casa Savoia and other buildings of the city. In 1747 he left Italy and established himself in Madrid. There he became court painter to Ferdinand VI of Spain and director of the Royal Academy of Saint Fernando. He died in Madrid.
Juno Receiving the Head of Argos
Date between 1730(1730) and 1732(1732) Medium Oil on canvas cyf

Related Paintings::.
| The Rape of Europa | Heimkehrende Bacchanten | Portrait of a Young Woman |


        
 
   
 

IntoFineArt Co,.Ltd.