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also Ghir·lan·da·jo  (gîr-län-dä′yō), Domenico Originally Domenico Bigordi. 1449-1494.
Florentine painter known especially for his narrative frescoes, such as Scenes from the Life of Saint Francis (1483-1485).


(Italian ɡirlanˈdaːjo) or


(Biography) Domenico (doˈmeːniko). original name Domenico Bigordi. 1449–94, Italian painter of frescoes


or Ghir•lan•da•jo

(ˌgɪər lənˈdɑ yoʊ)

(Domenico di Tommaso Curradi di Doffo Bigordi) 1449–94, Italian painter.
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Born in 1475 into a line of minor Florentine nobility, he entered the workshop of Domenico Ghirlandaio as a pupil-apprentice at age 13.
Para analizar el tema de la ninfa, Valdes se detiene en el fresco Nacimiento de San Juan Bautista, de Domenico Ghirlandaio, que sirvio a Warburg para identificar el renacimiento del paganismo durante el Quattrocento.
Eminent artists Domenico Ghirlandaio, Pietro Perugino, and Sandro Botticelli were associated with the Verrocchio workshop.
Chapter four, "Seeing and Being Seen," is a compendium of references to modes of seeing by prominent authors (Alberti, Landino, Lorenzo de' Medici) and by such major artists as Masaccio, Andrea del Castagno, Domenico Ghirlandaio, and Botticelli.
Born in Caprese in what's now known as Italy, Michelangelo apprenticed with fresco artist Domenico Ghirlandaio and rose to fame during the High Renaissance period, an era in which painting and sculpture--based on Greek prototypes--reached their greatest degree of naturalism.
While masters like Masolino, Fra Angelico, and Domenico Ghirlandaio garner much attention, those engaging with Northern models outside Florence's orbit--Piero della Francesca, Pisanello, and Antonello da Messina chief among them--are neglected by comparison.
Domenico Ghirlandaio paints Baby Jesus sitting atop a luxurious pillow in Ghirlandaio's Madonna and Child.
Other attractions include a prelude in the form of a group of drawings by Michelangelo's master, Domenico Ghirlandaio, which underline how independent his pupil was from the outset, portraits of Michelangelo in various media, and a number of letters, both to and from the artist.
At the most recent Congress on Medieval Studies, Maria de Prano of UCLA, gave a paper on the celebrated portrait by Domenico Ghirlandaio, "Giovanna degli Albizzi Tomabuoni", Cat.
Ames-Lewis then turns to Saint Peter Baptising the Neophytes, the drawing for the Brancati chapel attributed to Masaccio, in order to examine the artist's representation of the human figure draped and nude, and how he may have influenced other artists: Maso Finiguerra, Domenico Ghirlandaio, Filippino Lippi, Raphael, and Michelangelo.