2 edition of Giulio Bonasone found in the catalog.
Bibliography: v. 1, p. 317-322.At head of title: Ministero per i beni culturali e ambientali, Istituto nazionale per la grafica-Calcografia.Catalog of an exhibition.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 130 p. :|
|Number of Pages||87|
nodata File Size: 5MB.
Contributions to the Geology and Paleontology of the Canal Zone, Panama, and Geologically Related Areas in Central America and the West Indies
For instance, he dedicated 22 to Loves of the Gods, 26 recounting the Life of Juno and a series of 22 prints about the Passion of Christ.
Giulio Bonasone is better known as an engraver and is believed to have trained with Marcantonio Raimondi. Among them is the St Cecilia, which is a rough attempt in reproducing Raphael's work. PICRYL is the largest resource for public domain images, documents, music, and videos content. Moreover, he expressed his understanding about the controversies about religion and culture in his time through his prints. One reason to believe that he was still a student in 1531 is that the work dated to 1531 lacks craftsmanship and familiarity with anatomy.
Object Type: Prints, works of art• According to Giulio Bonasone's own claim, more than 114 prints, not counting the ones he produced for Bocchi, are his original works. Giulio Bonasone produced both engravings and etchings, and frequently a combination of both in a single work. Active in Rome and Bologna. His prints usually come as series.
There are debates about the birth date of Giulio Bonasone due to the lack of documentation. Nonetheless, no first name Giulio Bonasone given and his name was not found in the very few extant name lists of the Compagnia.
Bonasone was quite selective in choosing the artists after whom to work.
He signed his plates B. Bonasone's prints include 9 Old Testament Giulio Bonasone, 35 New Testament Scenes, 25 about the Virgin, 8 concerning the Saints, 5 regarding historical events, 150 about parables, 85 dealing with mythology, 5 fantasies, 6 portraits and 6 about architecture. This absence of contouring lines leads to a lack of depth in figures and makes the figures less real.
His engravings Giulio Bonasone other artists' designs can be categorized into two groups: those that closely replicate the original work, such as the Creation of Eve after Michelangelo, and those incorporating changes at Bonasone's will, such as Clelia Crossing the Tiber after Polidoro.
He is considered among the most important and productive engravers of the sixteenth century. His own creations are usually labelled with Giulio Bonasone Inventore or something similar. He made eighteen prints for the works of Raphael and his school, eleven prints for Michelangelo, fourteen for Giulio Romano and ten for Parmigianino.
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The latter were often labelled by him as imitations.
His prints usually come as series.
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