Albert Bierstadt
Albert Bierstadt's Oil Paintings
Albert Bierstadt Museum
Jan 8, 1830 - Feb 18, 1902. German-American painter.

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Here are all the paintings of BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo 01

ID Painting  Oil Pantings, Sorted from A to Z     Painting Description
32260 Crucifix BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Crucifix 1412-13 Wood
5511 Crucifix  no BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Crucifix no 1412-13 Wood Santa Maria Novella, Florence
5512 Dome of the Cathedral  dfg BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Dome of the Cathedral dfg 1420-36 Duomo, Florence
5513 Facade df BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Facade df 1419-24 Ospedale degli Innocenti, Florence
5517 Interior of the church g BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Interior of the church g begun 1436 Santo Spirito, Florence
5514 Loggia dfg BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Loggia dfg 1419-24 Ospedale degli Innocenti, Florence
5515 Old Sacristy fd BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo Old Sacristy fd 1418-28 Church of San Lorenzo, Florence
5516 The nave of the church BRUNELLESCHI, Filippo The nave of the church begun 1419 San Lorenzo, Florence

Italian Early Renaissance Sculptor and Architect, 1377-1446 Filippo Brunelleschi (1377 ?C April 15, 1446) was one of the foremost architects and engineers of the Italian Renaissance. All of his principal works are in Florence, Italy. As explained by Antonio Manetti, who knew Brunelleschi and who wrote his biography, Brunelleschi "was granted such honors as to be buried in Santa Maria del Fiore, and with a marble bust, which they say was carved from life, and placed there in perpetual memory with such a splendid epitaph." In 1401,Brunelleschi entered a competition to design a new set of bronze doors for the baptistery in Florence. Along with another young goldsmith, Lorenzo Ghiberti, he produced a gilded bronze panel, depicting the Sacrifice of Isaac. His entry made reference to a classical statue, known as the 'thorn puller', whilst Ghiberti used a naked torso for his figure of Isaac. In 1403, Ghiberti was announced the victor, largely because of his superior technical skill: his panel showed a more sophisticated knowledge of bronze-casting; it was completed in one single piece. Brunelleschi's piece, by contrast, was comprised of numerous pieces bolted to the back plate. Ghiberti went on to complete a second set of bronze doors for the baptistery, whose beauty Michelangelo extolled a hundred years later, saying "surely these must be the "Gates of Paradise."
Albert Bierstadt
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