Canaletto & the art of Venice / Rosie Razzall and Lucy Whitaker ; with contributions by Niko Munz and Claire Chorley.
- 1 of 1 copy available at Evergreen Indiana.
0 current holds with 1 total copy.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Zionsville PL - Hussey-Mayfield Memorial Branch||759.5 CANALETTO RAZZALL (Text)||33946003243362||New Books . 2nd Floor||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9781909741409
- ISBN: 190974140X
- Physical Description: 391 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), maps, portraits ; 30 cm
- Publisher: London : Royal Collection Trust, 2017.
|General Note:|| Published in conjunction with an exhibition held at the Queens Gallery, Buckingham Palace, London, May 19 to November 12, 2017.
|Bibliography, etc. Note:|| Includes bibliographical references (pages 380-384) and index.
|Date/Time and Place of an Event Note:|| "Canaletto & the Art of Venice" : May 19-November 12, 2017, The Queen's Gallery, Buckingham Palace, London, England, United Kingdom.
|Summary, etc.:|| The Royal Collection has one of the largest and finest collections of Venetian art from the first half of the eighteenth century. It includes paintings, prints and drawings by Canaletto himself, as well as those of his contemporaries, such as Sebastiano and Marco Ricci, Antonio Visentini, Francesco Zuccarelli and Giovanni Battista Piazzetta. These artists were patronised by Consul Smith and their works were later purchased by George III. This lavishly illustrated catalogue marks the first time that the rich holdings of eighteenth-century Venetian art in the Royal Collection will have been brought together, and focuses on presenting these extraordinary works against the background of the social and artistic networks of the period. Whilst displaying and analysing the brilliant works of Canaletto himself, including his cityscapes, capriccios and paintings of architecture, this catalogue also discusses the intimate interior of Venetian life, explores the links between artists and the theatre in Venice at this time and looks at Venice as a centre for printmaking and book production.
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