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(dōmānēkē`nō) or

Domenico Zampieri

(dōmā`nēkō tsämpyĕ`rē), 1581–1641, Italian painter, b. Bologna. He was one of the principal pupils of the Carracci, beginning as Ludovico Carracci's assistant in Bologna. In 1602 he went to Rome, where he worked with Annibale Carracci in the Farnese Palace. Later he carried out numerous fresco commissions for Roman churches, of which the most important are the Martyrdom of St. Andrew in San Gregorio Magno, the Life of St. Cecilia in San Luigi de' Francesci (1615–17), and the decoration of Sant' Andrea della Valle (1624–28). The finest easel painting of his early Roman years is the Last Communion of St. Jerome. He also worked in Naples, designing frescoes (unfinished) of a more baroque nature for the chapel of San Gennaro in the cathedral. As an adherent of classical doctrine and as an influential landscape painter, Domenichino has a place of considerable importance.


See catalog of drawings by J. W. Pope-Hennessy (1948).

References in periodicals archive ?
1622, Domenico Zampieri, called Domenichino (1581-1641), oil on canvas, 166.
de Boulogne Saracen i Medici Milan Domenichino Sassoferrato Orsini Naples Dughet G.
Firstly, we might well isolate a set of pictures by him and others by his master Sacchi and Domenichino.
In evaluating and interpreting Domenichino for her readers, Hawthorne superimposes her feminist interpretation onto an Old World text, not only altering its cultural meaning but also adapting it to the New World discourses that sought to redefine gender identities in the nineteenth century.
Guercino, a younger fellow countryman of Domenichino who was working in Bologna, produced a painting of the same scene for the Grand Duke of Tuscany, Cosimo II de' Medici.
The sale will also offer Portrait of a Man, Half-Length, With His Arms Akimbo, by Rembrandt (1606-1669) (estimate: pounds 18-pounds 25million) and Saint John the Evangelist by Domenico Zampieri, called Il Domenichino (1581-1641), one of the most significant Baroque paintings to go to auction (estimate: pounds 7-pounds 10million).
1554-1626), as well as those by Annibale Carracci (1560-1609) and Domenichino (1581-1641), whose landscapes most closely embody the conventions Mancini regarded as constitutive of the genre.
Represented are masterworks by such luminaries as Domenichino, Sabastiano Ricci, Guercino, and Tiepolo.
An oil painting of Saint Jerome, painted around the start of the 17th century by Italian artist Domenichino, has been bequeathed to the National Library of Wales, alongwithpaintings by Sir Kyffin himself.
The famous landscape painter left much of his estate - including a painting believed to be worth about pounds 1m by Italian artist Domenichino - to Welsh charities.
The story of his death in Bethlehem comes from Pseudo-Eusebius of Cremona, who recorded that the ninety-year-old saint, "'with great crying and gasping,' received communion with his disciples shortly before death" (Richard Spear, Domenichino, New Haven, 1982, p.
Slosh' became a byword among them, a symbol of their distaste for the conventional admiration of the high and late Renaissance artists, for the painters of the Bolognese school, the Carracci, Guido Reni, and Domenichino.