Arellano, Juan de
Spanish Baroque Era Painter, 1614-1676 Spanish painter. He was the pre-eminent painter of flower-pieces in 17th-century Spain. Although Spaniards of the previous generation had painted such works, it was the inspiration of Flemish and Italian examples in Madrid that from c. 1650 encouraged Arellano's success as a specialist in this genre. According to Palomino, who moved to the Court shortly after the artist's death and befriended many painters who had known him, Arellano began to paint flowers only in his thirties after a beginning that showed little promise.

 

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Arellano, Juan de 1652, oil on canvas, Museo del Prado at Madrid oil painting   

Painting ID::  18859
Arellano, Juan de
1652, oil on canvas, Museo del Prado at Madrid
1652, oil on canvas, Museo del Prado at Madrid

   
   
     

 

 

Arellano, Juan de Still-Life with a Basket of Flowers oil painting   

Painting ID::  43807
Arellano, Juan de
Still-Life with a Basket of Flowers
c. 1650 Oil on canvas, 46,5 x 60,5 cm

   
   
     

 

 

Arellano, Juan de Basket of Flowers on a Plinth oil painting   

Painting ID::  43808
Arellano, Juan de
Basket of Flowers on a Plinth
1664 Oil on canvas, 95 x 63 cm

   
   
     

 

 

Arellano, Juan de Basket of Flowers c oil painting   

Painting ID::  52601
Arellano, Juan de
Basket of Flowers c
c. 1670 Oil on canvas, 84 x 100 cm

   
   
     

 

 

Arellano, Juan de Florero de cristal oil painting   

Painting ID::  76178
Arellano, Juan de
Florero de cristal
Florero de cristal. Óleo sobre lienzo. 83 x 62 cm. Date 1668 cyf

   
   
     

 

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Arellano, Juan de
Spanish Baroque Era Painter, 1614-1676 Spanish painter. He was the pre-eminent painter of flower-pieces in 17th-century Spain. Although Spaniards of the previous generation had painted such works, it was the inspiration of Flemish and Italian examples in Madrid that from c. 1650 encouraged Arellano's success as a specialist in this genre. According to Palomino, who moved to the Court shortly after the artist's death and befriended many painters who had known him, Arellano began to paint flowers only in his thirties after a beginning that showed little promise.