237 x 169 cm Museo del Prado, Madrid Despite his training with Juan Carre?o de Miranda, Cabezalero had a distinct style from his master. His figures are drawn with crisp outlines and carefully modelled with firm, controlled brushstrokes, qualities that are different from the broken, impasto technique applied by Carre?o. These qualities are evident in one of his few surviving works, the Assumption of the Virgin, probably executed in the late 1660s and more indebted to Italian than Flemish sources
Painting ID:: 62360
1506 Oil on wood, 131,5 x 130,5 cm Vasco Museum, Viseu This painting is a pivotal work in evaluating how the artist interpreted his decisive Flemish influences: the abundant and angular folds of the robes, the way he depicts the ringleted hair of the angels who minister to the Blessed Virgin or the manner in which he painstakingly paints with precise realism and poetic sentiment, the details and miniature forms of the upper background. , Artist: FERNANDES, Vasco , Assumption of the Virgin , 1501-1550 , Portuguese , painting , religious
Painting ID:: 63948
Andrea Vaccaro Italian Baroque Era Painter, 1604-1670
He first studied literature but at an early age turned to painting. He was probably a pupil of the late-Mannerist painter Gerolamo Imparato, though there are no known works from this period. About 1620 he became a follower of Caravaggio; he copied Caravaggio's Flagellation (Naples, Capodimonte), and his copy and the original hung in S Domenico Maggiore, Naples (copy in situ). David with the Head of Goliath (Florence, Fond. Longhi) and Sebastian (Naples, Capodimonte) are early works indebted to Caravaggio's naturalism and chiaroscuro. After 1630 Vaccaro drew inspiration from Guido Reni, Anthony van Dyck and Pietro Novelli and made copies of their works for Neapolitan collectors and dealers such as Gaspar Roomer and Jan Vandeneyden. Assumption of the Virgin first half of 17th century
Medium oil on canvas
Dimensions Height: 78 cm (30.7 in). Width: 63 cm (24.8 in).