della Robbia


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del·la Rob·bia

 (dĕl′ə rō′bē-ə, dĕl′lä rōb′byä), Luca 1400?-1482.
Italian sculptor noted for his works in glazed terra cotta, including many images of the Nativity.

della Robbia

(Italian ˈdɛlla ˈrobbja)
n
(Biography) See Robbia

Rob•bia

(ˈroʊ bi ə)

n.
Andrea della, 1435–1525, and his uncle, Luca della, c1400–82, Italian sculptors.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Though I like things like the Della Robbia babies better."
He had opened several retreat houses in California, where Father Luigi Sciocheti of San Francisco, one of the world's greatest religious ceramicists working in the Della Robbia style, had already done work for him.
The pride of the gallery's displays is its Della Robbia pottery collection, beautiful artefacts from Birkenhead's very own ceramics factory, which played a key part in the arts and crafts movement in the late 19th century.
Specifically, Arienti spoke about the process behind his interpretation of "The Resurrection of Christ" by Giovanni della Robbia, while Buckman spoke to her experience working alongside Fremont, and the original inspiration behind "Champ," a larger-scale public installation based on her 2016 piece "Champion."
The grand smoking room was in Italian Renaissance again, with a marble chimneypiece, surmounted by a carved wooden hood copied from a Della Robbia original.
were the most prominent, while Doulton, Della Robbia, Pilkington, Copeland and Wedgwood all produced highly collectable tiles.
Memorial is a masculine death mask resting on a tray surrounded by a della Robbia wreath of baseballs, tennis balls, apples and bananas.
The Caccia painting is one of about 70 works in the exhibit, which include standout pieces by Luca della Robbia, Fra Filippo Lippi, Sandro Botticelli, Albrecht Durer, Titian, Caravaggio, and Rembrandt.
Angele Mueller of Tallahatchie Gourmet catered the event The tasting tables were decorated in shades of green using flowers, fruit, and vegetables in the Della Robbia style.
PERHAPS it's sheer coincidence, but the current rise and rise in the popularity of Della Robbia pottery - and hence the spiralling sums it's fetching in the saleroom - I reckon is down to the publication earlier this year of the definitive new book on the subject.
Luca della Robbia's fifteenth-century relief also served as a representation of the first liberal art on the Florentine campanile (Figure 2), but moves away from the abstract allegory, which focuses on discipline for unruly children, and instead portrays a more historical scene, in which a master of grammar is shown reading and commenting on a classical text with adolescent male students with distinct features and strong, healthy bodies.