Giambologna


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Giambologna

(Italian dʒamboˈlɔŋa)
n
(Biography) original name Giovanni da Bologna or Jean de Boulogne. 1529–1608, Italian mannerist sculptor, born in Flanders: noted for his fountains and such works as Samson Slaying a Philistine (1565)
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After a decade working in Milan, Parma and Rome, the Antwerp-born Spranger travelled to Vienna in 1575 after his fellow countryman Giambologna had recommended him to the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian II.
Occasionally, we can trace Fischer's fascination with a particular work or artist: for example, in his wax copy of The Rape of the Sabines, 1581-82, by Giambologna, or the body sculpture of Rudolf Stingel (both shown at the 2011 Venice Biennale).
This work is thought to be modeled on earlier works by an imitator or student of the Flemish sculptor Giambologna (15291608), the court sculptor to the Medici grand dukes in Florence.
Which is not surprising, insofar as the Flemish-born Giambologna (1529-1608) migrated to Florence and was deeply influenced by both Hellenistic sculpture and Michelangelo, who instructed him to focus on the human figure's inner structure rather than surface detail.
Giambologna, for Jean Boulogne Giambologna (1529-1608), a Dutch sculptor known for his marble and bronze statuary in a late Renaissance or Mannerist style.
The Appenine Colossus resembles like a Greek god sculpted by French sculptor Giambologna.
The sculptors Brunelleschi, Donatello, Ghiberti, Verocchio, Nanni di Banco (greatly underrated), and Giambologna are well-represented at Orsanmichele, making a compelling case for Rosenauer's claim.
Includes works by Degas, Rodin, Giambologna and Roubiliac and new research.
Flying Mercury, Catherine II's copy of the Giambologna (Jean de Boulogne) sixteenth-century statue, the only Russian-claimed wartime displaced cultural valuable discovered recently in Austria, was ceremoniously returned to Pavlovsk in October 2006.
Righetti buscaron, a fines del siglo XVIII, una pareja para su reproduccion de la figura del Vaticano en tamano menor, y la hallaron en una "Lucrecia" de Giambologna, sin duda apreciando la semejanza de ambos suicidios; tambien por entonces, E.
The sculpture is almost an exact copy of one made for Cardinal Ferdinand de' Medici in 1580 by Giambologna (1529-1608).
This original was an etiolated and graceful figure carved in Italy by the famous Giambologna, whose work was known in England through miniature bronze versions.