Giorgione


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Gior·gio·ne

 (jôr-jō′nē, -nĕ) Originally Giorgio Barbarelli. Also known as Giorgio da Castelfranco. 1478?-1510.
Italian painter and early master of the Venetian school. Among the works ascribed to him are The Tempest (c. 1505) and Sleeping Venus (c. 1510).

Giorgione

(Italian dʒorˈdʒoːne)
n
(Biography) Il. original name Giorgio Barbarelli. ?1478–1511, Italian painter of the Venetian school, who introduced a new unity between figures and landscape

Gior•gio•ne

(dʒɔrˈdʒoʊ ni)

n.
(Giorgione de Castelfranco, Giorgio Barbarelli) 1478?–1511, Italian painter.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Later however, that night, it occurred to me that her silence was somewhat strange; for if she had talked of my movements, of anything so detached as the Giorgione at Castelfranco, she might have alluded to what she could easily remember was in my mind.
Their topics include the life of the virgin at the Scrovegni Chapel in Padua and San Marco in Venice, the eclectic taste of the Gattamelata family, Andrea Mantagna and Giovanni Bellini: the hidden dialogue, the perplexing problem of portraits and parapets: the so-called Brocardo portrait attributed to Giorgione, and Venetian affirmation and urban tradition in 16th-century Padua: the Palazzo del Podesta and its facades on Piazza delle Erbe.
Burton's last picture, A Venetian Courtesan (1873-74), seems intended to evoke Titian and Giorgione but lacks the robustness of their work: one cannot conceive this Victorian miss offering her services for money.
Taking the Path of painting and producing his early works while he was a teenager, a number of critics saw his work as more impressive than his teachers' like Sebastiano Zuccato, and Giorgione.
7) Here, however, D'Annunzio seems to address specifically a single predecessor, for in the fragment cited above what is striking are the metaphors of weaving and "golden threads", most likely inspired by Walter Pater, a writer adored by the 'Imaginifico'; in the few pages of Pater's essay on The School of Giorgione, published in 1877, the British writer frequently resorts to the same metaphorical constructions.
In the Renaissance, the theme of "three ages of man," meaning youth, adulthood, and old age, engaged artists such as Giorgione (1478-1510) and his pupil Titian (1490-1576).
The 60-year-old started out in charge of minor club Giorgione, and has also had spells at AtalanA ta, Bologna, Genoa and Palermo.
It is gratifying to know by heart the masterpieces of Rembrandt, Cezanne, Botticelli, Giorgione, Sanzio, Michelangelo, Da Vinci, Caravaggio, Rubens, Goya, Edouard Manet, Claude Monet, Picasso and Van Gogh.
Se acusa que el astigmatismo hizo que el maestro deformara la realidad, sin embargo, el Tintoretto, Correggio o Giorgione, por citar solo a algunos, tambien lo hicieron.
Il mistero di Giorgione e LJoro degli immortali (2010).
Some of the figures by Klimt and Schiele, he points out, are overtly sexual, but unlike the reclining nudes painted by Giorgione, Titian, Goya, Manet, and Modigliani, which are similar in their poses, head to the left, feet to the right, gazing directly at us, these Viennese women are not looking at the viewer but seem lost in their own eroticism.