Spaightwood Galleries

Last updated: 1/25/2017
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Girolamo Fagiuoli (Italian, active Bologna by 1539, d. 1574)

North Italian Illuminated Manuscript / Italian School, 16th and early 17th-Century Drawings
Cherubino Alberti / Michelangelo Buonarotti (After) / Annibale Carracci / Parmigianino / Marcantonio Raimondi
Giulio Romano / Jacopo Palma il Giovane / Andrea Schiavone / Tintoretto / Titian (after) / Veronese / Federico Zuccaro

Italian School, 17th-Century Drawings / Simone Cantarini / Domenichino / Guercino / Pier Francesco Mola

Italian School Printmakers, 15th-17th Centuries: Venetian School, c. 1500 / Raphael School / Giovanni Jacopo Caraglio
Marcantonio Raimondi / The Master of the Die / Anea Vico / Agostino Veneziano / Nicholas Beatrizet
Michelangelo Buonarotti (After) / Girolamo Fagiuoli / Cherubino Alberti / Titian (after) / Tintoretto (after)
Parmigianino / Giorgio Ghisi / Diana Scultori / Annibale Carracci / Ludovico Carracci / Simone Cantarini / Elisabetta Sirani
Gerolamo Scarsello

Netherlandish School, 15th-17th-Centuries Drawings / Flemish School, 17th-Century Drawings
Bernaert van Orley / Lucas van Leyden / Maarten de Vos / Jan Baptiste de Wael / Abraham Bloemaert
Peter Paul Rubens / Philipp Sadeler / Nicolaes Maes / Rembrandt School

Netherlandish Printmakers 16th-17th Centuries: Lucas van Leyden, Maarten van Heemskerck, Cornelis Cort
Philips Galle, Hans (Jan) Collaert, Adriaen Collaert, Karel de Mallery, Theodore Galle, Hendrik Goltzius
Julius Goltzius, Jacob Matham, Jan Sanraedam, Marten de Vos, Jan Sadeler, Aegidius Sadeler, Raphael Sadeler
Crispin de Passe, Magdalena de Passe, Wierix Brothers, Rembrandt, Rembrandt School, Jan Lievens, Jan Joris van Vliet,
Ferdinand Bol, Govert Flinck

Hans Sebald Beham

18th-Century Drawings / 19th-Century Drawings / 20th-Century Drawings
Fagiuoli was active in Bologna during the middle third of the sixteenth century. Vasari mentions him briefly. He is known to have made engravings after artists including Perino del Vaga and Francesco Salviati and, according to Suzanne Boorsch, at least some of the prints recently attributed to Nicholas Beatrizet (fl. c. 1540-?73) are actually the work of "another engraver, the little-known Girolamo Fagiuoli."

Bibliography: Edith Wyss, The Myth of Apollo and Marsyas in the Art of the Italian Renaissance: An Inquiry into the Meaning of Images (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1996), reprints Fagiuoli's engraving of The Flaying of Marsyas after Francesco Salviati's drawing on p. 89.
Girolamo Fagiuoli (Italian, active Bologna by 1539, d. 1574), The Flaying of Marsyas. Engraving after Francesco Salviati, 1539, printed on thin laid paper. Wyss describes the engraving as "rare" and notes that Salviati's original drawing is lost. Reinforced crease below center with restored paper loss; otherwise a very good impression of this important work. Image size: 386x265mm. Price: SOLD.

For Apollo in a less fierce mood, see below.
Annibale Carracci (Italian, 1560-1609), attributed, Apollo giving ass's ears to King Midas for prederring Pan's music to that of Apollo in a singing contest. Pen and brown ink and pencil on cream laid paper, c. 1603-1604. Annibale did drawings of Pan c. 1597-98 (National Gallery 2000 n. 49), and a number of other drawings of Apollo c. 1603-1604 for the Farnese Gallery in Rome. Image size: 270x335mm. Price: $9850.

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