Mino da Fiesole


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Mino da Fiesole

(mē`nō dä fyā`zōlā) or

Mino di Giovanni

(dē jōvän`nē), 1429–84, Florentine sculptor of the early Renaissance. He produced many tombs and sculptures for churches. Among the best are the altar in the cathedral at Fiesole, the monument to Count Hugo in the Badia of Florence, and the tombs of Bishop Salutati, Fiesole, and of Francesco Tornabuoni, Rome. He also worked (1474–77) on the monument to Pope Paul II in St. Peter's. His religious sculpture varies in execution from a delicate to an overly sweet style. His portrait busts are more vigorous and include those of Niccolò Strozzi (Berlin) and Astorgio Manfredi (National Gall. of Art, Washington, D.C.).

Bibliography

See W. R. Val ntiner, Studies of Renaissance Sculpture (1950).


Fiesole, Mino da:

see Mino da FiesoleMino da Fiesole
or Mino di Giovanni
, 1429–84, Florentine sculptor of the early Renaissance. He produced many tombs and sculptures for churches. Among the best are the altar in the cathedral at Fiesole, the monument to Count Hugo in the Badia of Florence, and the
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References in periodicals archive ?
Mino da Fiesole carved the monument four centuries after Ugo's death, working on it between 1469 and 1481.
Ferrucci emerged as an independent artist in the 1460s, and his relationships with his better-known contemporaries--Desiderio, Andrea del Verrocchio, and Mino da Fiesole, among others--are not as clear as scholars once thought.
CLEVELAND MUSEUM OF ART Julius Caesar by Mino da Fiesole (c.
In this relief the Florentine sculptor Mino da Fiesole depicts Julius Caesar as a political rather than a military leader, worn by the burdens of office.
Shelly Zuraw reconstructs Mino da Fiesole's lost model for the facade of around 1476.
(66.) D'Estouteville projected himself into this miracle in a narrative relief carved by Mino da Fiesole in the 1460s.
"Per il recupero della giovinezza romana di Mino da Fiesole: il 'Ciborio della neve.'" Prospettiva 49: 15-32.
"Le Opere di Mino da Fiesole in Roma." Archivio Storico dell'Arte fase.
Piero's of 1453 by Mino da Fiesole -- thought to be the first such bust -- was, as we gather from the evidence, placed above a doorway.
Sculptors like Antonio Rossellino, Mino da Fiesole, and Benedetto da Maiano, who have regularly been cited in prior discussions of the interaction of the arts, are given somewhat short shrift, but then this exhibition took as its point of departure the painting collections of the National Gallery, for which these artists had less importance.