Parmigianino

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Par·mi·gia·ni·no

 (pär′mĭ-jä-nē′nō, -mē-) or Par·mi·gia·no (-jä′nō) Originally Francesco Mazzola. 1503-1540.
Italian Mannerist painter and etcher whose work is characterized by elongation of form and includes Vision of Saint Jerome (1527) and The Madonna of the Long Neck (1534).

Parmigianino

(Italian parmidʒaˈnino)
n
(Biography) real name Girolamo Francesco Maria Mazzola. 1503–40, Italian painter, one of the originators of mannerism. Also: Parmigiano
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In this regard, Parmigianino's Madonna with the Long Neck, 1534-40, may exert a stronger influence on her work than those sources she acknowledges; in that painting, the child appears- to be about to slip off the mother's lap, and she certainly doesn't seem interested in attending to him, let alone preventing his fall.
The Madonna with the Long Neck, now in the Uffizi, is perhaps Parmigianino's best-known work.
11] Although it may be readily conceded that this has little to do with the formal definition of paradox, it may help explain our reaction to elements of Parmigianino's The Madonna with the Long Neck, or even, more surprisingly, to elements of some work by Giotto.