ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Italian Early Renaissance Painter, 1474-1515 Already as a 12-year old boy, he became a pupil of Cosimo Rosselli, and a fellow-pupil with Fra Bartolomeo with whom he formed such an intimate brotherly rapport that in 1494 the two started their own studio in Florence. Vasari's opinion was that Mariotto was not so well grounded in drawing as Bartolomeo, and he tells that, to improve his hand he had taken to drawing the antiquities in the Medici garden, where he was encouraged by Madonna Alfonsina, the mother of Duke Lorenzo II de' Medici. When the Medici were temporarily banished in 1494, he returned to his friend, whose manner he copied so assiduously, according to Vasari, that his works were taken for Baccio's. When, in the wake of Savonarola's morality campaign, Baccio joined the Dominican order as Fra Bartolomeo in 1500 and gave up painting, Albertinelli, beside himself with the loss, would have joined him; but, spurred by his success in completing an unfinished Last Judgment of Bartolomeo's, he resolved to carry on alone. Among his many students were Jacopo da Pontormo, Innocenzo di Pietro Francucci da Imola and Giuliano Bugiardini. Albertinelli's paintings bear the imprint of Perugino's sense of volumes in space and perspective, Fra Bartolomeo's coloring, the landscape portrayal of Flemish masters like Memling, and Leonardo's Sfumato technique. His chief paintings are in Florence, notably his masterpiece, the Visitation (1503) at the Uffizi.

 

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ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto Birth of Christ jj oil painting   

Painting ID::  4684
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Birth of Christ jj
1503 Oil on wood, 23 x 50 cm Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto Annunciation_00 oil painting   

Painting ID::  4683
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Annunciation_00
1503 Oil on wood, 23 x 50 cm Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto Visitation jj oil painting   

Painting ID::  4682
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Visitation jj
1503 Oil on wood, 232 x 146 cm Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto Circumcision kin oil painting   

Painting ID::  4685
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Circumcision kin
1503 Oil on wood, 23 x 50 cm Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto The Church Militant and Triumphant  gg oil painting   

Painting ID::  4781
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
The Church Militant and Triumphant gg
1365-68 Fresco Cappella Spagnuolo, Santa Maria Novella, Florence

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto The Church Militant and Triumphant oil painting   

Painting ID::  4782
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
The Church Militant and Triumphant
1365-68 Fresco Cappella Spagnuolo, Santa Maria Novella, Florence

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto The Virgin and Child Adored by Saints Jerome and Zenobius (mk05) oil painting   

Painting ID::  20149
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
The Virgin and Child Adored by Saints Jerome and Zenobius (mk05)
1506(with Francesco Franciabigio). Canvas,731/4 x 691/4''(186 x 176 cm).From Santa Trinita in Florence 1813;acquired for the Louvre in 1814

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto Virgin and Child oil painting   

Painting ID::  77946
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Virgin and Child
ca. 1512(1512) Medium panel cyf

   
   
     

 

 

ALBERTINELLI  Mariotto Seascape oil painting   

Painting ID::  96868
ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Seascape
1912(1912) Medium oil on canvas Dimensions 48 X 69 cm cyf

   
   
     

 

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ALBERTINELLI Mariotto
Italian Early Renaissance Painter, 1474-1515 Already as a 12-year old boy, he became a pupil of Cosimo Rosselli, and a fellow-pupil with Fra Bartolomeo with whom he formed such an intimate brotherly rapport that in 1494 the two started their own studio in Florence. Vasari's opinion was that Mariotto was not so well grounded in drawing as Bartolomeo, and he tells that, to improve his hand he had taken to drawing the antiquities in the Medici garden, where he was encouraged by Madonna Alfonsina, the mother of Duke Lorenzo II de' Medici. When the Medici were temporarily banished in 1494, he returned to his friend, whose manner he copied so assiduously, according to Vasari, that his works were taken for Baccio's. When, in the wake of Savonarola's morality campaign, Baccio joined the Dominican order as Fra Bartolomeo in 1500 and gave up painting, Albertinelli, beside himself with the loss, would have joined him; but, spurred by his success in completing an unfinished Last Judgment of Bartolomeo's, he resolved to carry on alone. Among his many students were Jacopo da Pontormo, Innocenzo di Pietro Francucci da Imola and Giuliano Bugiardini. Albertinelli's paintings bear the imprint of Perugino's sense of volumes in space and perspective, Fra Bartolomeo's coloring, the landscape portrayal of Flemish masters like Memling, and Leonardo's Sfumato technique. His chief paintings are in Florence, notably his masterpiece, the Visitation (1503) at the Uffizi.