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Giovanni Bellini

Paintings

St Francis In Ecstasy Print by Giovanni Bellini

St Francis in Ecstasy

Doge Leonardo Loredan Print by Giovanni Bellini

Doge Leonardo Loredan

Madonna Of The Meadow Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna of the Meadow

The Agony In The Garden Print by Giovanni Bellini

The Agony in the Garden

Nunc Dimittis Print by Giovanni Bellini

Nunc dimittis

Madonna And Child Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and Child

Madonna And Child Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and Child

Madonna And Child With St John The Baptist Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and Child with St John the Baptist

Madonna And Child Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and Child

Young Woman At Her Toilette Print by Giovanni Bellini

Young Woman at Her Toilette

Christ Blessing Print by Giovanni Bellini

Christ Blessing

Presentation Of Christ In The Temple Print by Giovanni Bellini

Presentation of Christ in the Temple

Portrait Of A Young Man Print by Giovanni Bellini

Portrait of a Young Man

Madonna With Child Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna with Child

A Bearded Man Print by Giovanni Bellini

A Bearded Man

The Virgin And Child Print by Workshop of Giovanni Bellini

The Virgin and Child

Madonna Adoring The Sleeping Child Print by Giovanni Bellini

Madonna Adoring the Sleeping Child

Giovanni Bellini

A Dominican, with the Attributes of Saint Peter Martyr

Giovanni Bellini

Saint Dominic

Giovanni Bellini

Saint Jerome reading in a Landscape

Giovanni Bellini

The Agony in the Garden

Giovanni Bellini

The Assassination of Saint Peter Martyr

Giovanni Bellini

The Blood of the Redeemer

Giovanni Bellini

The Dead Christ supported by Angels

Giovanni Bellini

The Virgin and Child

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and Child

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and Child

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna of the Small Trees

Giovanni Bellini

The Ecstasy of St. Francis

Giovanni Bellini

Contarini Madonna

Giovanni Bellini

Holy Allegory

Giovanni Bellini

The virtue

Giovanni Bellini

Jerome in the Desert

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna with John the Baptist and a Holy

Giovanni Bellini

Madonna and two saints

Giovanni Bellini

Pietà

Giovanni Bellini

Pietà

Giovanni Bellini

Portrait of a Condottiere

Giovanni Bellini

Transfiguration of Christ

Drawings

Giovanni Bellini

Christ at the Column

Giovanni Bellini

Head of an old man

Giovanni Bellini

Head of a Man

Giovanni Bellini

Pietà

Giovanni Bellini

Pietà

Giovanni Bellini

Portrait of a man

Giovanni Bellini

Study for a dead Christ

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Giovanni Bellini - Doge Leonardo Loredan by Giovanni Bellini

Doge Leonardo...

Giovanni Bellini (c. 1430 – 26 November 1516)[1] was an Italian Renaissance painter, probably the best known of the Bellini family of Venetian painters. His father was Jacopo Bellini, his brother was Gentile Bellini, and his brother-in-law was Andrea Mantegna. He is considered to have revolutionized Venetian painting, moving it towards a more sensuous and colouristic style. Through the use of clear, slow-drying oil paints, Giovanni created deep, rich tints and detailed shadings. His sumptuous coloring and fluent, atmospheric landscapes had a great effect on the Venetian painting school, especially on his pupils Giorgione and Titian.

Early career

Giovanni Bellini was born in Venice. He was brought up in his father's house, and always lived and worked in the closest fraternal relation with his brother Gentile. Up until the age of nearly thirty we find in his work a depth of religious feeling and human pathos which is his own. His paintings from the early period are all executed in the old tempera method; the scene is softened by a new and beautiful effect of romantic sunrise color (as, for example, in the St. Jerome in the Desert).

In a somewhat changed and more personal manner, with less harshness of contour and a broader treatment of forms and draperies, but not less force of religious feeling, are the Dead Christ pictures, in these days one of the master's most frequent themes (an example is the Dead Christ Supported by the Madonna and St. John, or Pietà). Giovanni's early works have often been linked both compositionally and stylistically to those of his brother-in-law, Andrea Mantegna.

In 1470 Giovanni received his first appointment to work along with his brother and other artists in the Scuola di San Marco, where among other subjects he was commissioned to paint a Deluge with Noah's Ark. None of the master's works of this kind, whether painted for the various schools or confraternities or for the ducal palace, have survived.

Maturity

To the decade following 1470 must probably be assigned the Transfiguration now in the Capodimonte Museum of Naples, repeating with greatly ripened powers and in a much serener spirit the subject of his early effort at Venice.

Also the great altar-piece of the Coronation of the Virgin at Pesaro, which would seem to be his earliest effort in a form of art previously almost monopolized in Venice by the rival school of the Vivarini.

As is the case with a number of his brother, Gentile's public works of the period, many of Giovanni's great public works are now lost. The still more famous altar-piece painted in tempera for a chapel in the church of S. Giovanni e Paolo, where it perished along with Titian's Peter Martyr and Tintoretto's Crucifixion in the disastrous fire of 1867.
Madonna and Child, c. 1480; oil; Indianapolis Museum of Art

After 1479–1480 much of Giovanni's time and energy must also have been taken up by his duties as conservator of the paintings in the great hall of the Doge's Palace. The importance of this commission can be measured by the payment Giovanni received: he was awarded, first the reversion of a broker's place in the Fondaco dei Tedeschi, and afterwards, as a substitute, a fixed annual pension of eighty ducats. Besides repairing and renewing the works of his predecessors he was commissioned to paint a number of new subjects, six or seven in all, in further illustration of the part played by Venice in the wars of Frederick Barbarossa and the pope. These works, executed with much interruption and delay, were the object of universal admiration while they lasted, but not a trace of them survived the fire of 1577; neither have any other examples of his historical and processional compositions come down, enabling us to compare his manner in such subjects with that of his brother Gentile.

Of the other, the religious class of his work, including both altar-pieces with many figures and simple Madonnas, a considerable number have fortunately been preserved. They show him gradually throwing off the last restraints of the Quattrocento manner; gradually acquiring a complete mastery of the new oil medium introduced in Venice by Antonello da Messina about 1473, and mastering with its help all, or nearly all, the secrets of the perfect fusion of colors and atmospheric gradation of tones. The old intensity of pathetic and devout feeling gradually fades away and gives place to a noble, if more worldly, serenity and charm. The enthroned Virgin and Child (such as the one at left) become tranquil and commanding in their sweetness; the personages of the attendant saints gain in power, presence and individuality; enchanting groups of singing and viol-playing angels symbolize and complete the harmony of the scene. The full splendour of Venetian color invests alike the figures, their architectural framework, the landscape and the sky.
High Renaissance
.

An interval of some years, no doubt chiefly occupied with work in the Hall of the Great Council, seems to separate the San Giobbe Altarpiece, and that of the church of San Zaccaria at Venice. Formally, the works are very similar, so a comparison between serves to illustrate the shift in Bellini's work over the last decade of the 15th century. Both pictures are of the Holy Conversation (sacred conversation between the Madonna and Saints) type. Both show the Madonna seated on a throne (thought to allude to the throne of Solomon), between classicizing columns. Both place the holy figures beneath a golden mosaicked half dome that recalls the Byzantine architecture in the basilica of St. Mark.

In the later work Bellini depicts the Virgin surrounded by (from left): St. Peter holding his keys and the Book of Wisdom; the virginal St. Catherine and St. Lucy closest to the Virgin, each holding a martyr's palm and her implement of torture (Catherine a breaking wheel, and Lucy a dish with her eyes); St. Jerome, with a book symbolizing his work on the Vulgate.

Stylistically, the lighting in the San Zaccaria piece has become so soft and diffuse that it makes that in the San Giobbe appear almost raking in contrast. Giovanni's use of the oil medium had matured, and the holy figures seem to be swathed in a still, rarefied air. The San Zaccaria is considered perhaps the most beautiful and imposing of all Giovanni's altarpieces, and is dated 1505, the year following that of Giorgione's Madonna of Castelfranco.

Other late altarpiece with saints include that of the church of San Francesco della Vigna at Venice, 1507; that of La Corona at Vicenza, a Baptism of Christ in a landscape, 1510; and that of San Giovanni Crisostomo at Venice of 1513.

Of Giovanni's activity in the interval between the altar-pieces of San Giobbe and San Zaccaria, there are a few minor works left, though the great mass of his output perished with the fire of the Doge's Palace in 1577. The last ten or twelve years of the master's life saw him besieged with more commissions than he could well complete. Already in the years 1501–1504 the marchioness Isabella Gonzaga of Mantua had had great difficulty in obtaining delivery from him of a picture of the Madonna and Saints (now lost) for which part payment had been made in advance.
The Feast of the Gods, c. 1514 completed by his disciple, Titian, 1529; oil on canvas; National Gallery of Art, Washington[3]

In 1505 she endeavoured through Cardinal Bembo to obtain from him another picture, this time of a secular or mythological character. What the subject of this piece was, or whether it was actually delivered, we do not know.

Albrecht Dürer, visiting Venice for a second time in 1506, describes Giovanni Bellini as still the best painter in the city, and as full of all courtesy and generosity towards foreign brethren of the brush.

In 1507 Bellini's brother Gentile died, and Giovanni completed the picture of the Preaching of St. Mark which he had left unfinished; a task on the fulfillment of which the bequest by the elder brother to the younger of their father's sketch-book had been made conditional.

In 1513 Giovanni's position as sole master (since the death of his brother and of Alvise Vivarini) in charge of the paintings in the Hall of the Great Council was threatened by one of his former pupils. Young Titian desired a share of the same undertaking, to be paid for on the same terms. Titian's application was granted, then after a year rescinded, and then after another year or two granted again; and the aged master must no doubt have undergone some annoyance from his sometime pupil's proceedings. In 1514 Giovanni undertook to paint The Feast of the Gods for the duke Alfonso I of Ferrara, but died in 1516.

He was interred in the Basilica di San Giovanni e Paolo, a traditional burial place of the doges.
Assessment

Both in the artistic and in the worldly sense, the career of Bellini was, on the whole, very prosperous. His long career began with Quattrocento styles but matured into the progressive post-Giorgione Renaissance styles. He lived to see his own school far outshine that of his rivals, the Vivarini of Murano; he embodied, with growing and maturing power, all the devotional gravity and much also of the worldly splendour of the Venice of his time; and he saw his influence propagated by a host of pupils, two of whom at least, Giorgione and Titian, equalled or even surpassed their master. Giorgione he outlived by five years; Titian, as we have seen, challenged him, claiming an equal place beside his teacher. Other pupils of the Bellini studio included Girolamo da Santacroce, Vittore Belliniano, Rocco Marconi, Andrea Previtali[4] and possibly Bernardino Licinio.

In the historical perspective, Bellini was essential to the development of the Italian Renaissance for his incorporation of aesthetics from Northern Europe. Significantly influenced by Antonello da Messina, who had spent time in Flanders, Bellini made prevalent both the use of oil painting, different from the tempera painting being used at the time by most Italian Renaissance painters, and the use of disguised symbolism integral to the Northern Renaissance. As demonstrated in such works as St. Francis in Ecstasy (c. 1480) and the San Giobbe Altarpiece (c. 1478), Bellini makes use of religious symbolism through natural elements, such as grapevines and rocks. Yet his most important contribution to art lies in his experimentation with the use of color and atmosphere in oil painting.

Also, named in his honor, the Bellini (cocktail).


Works

The Madonna with Saint Giovannino
Madonna with Child (1450–1555) - Tempera on wood, 47 x 31.5 cm, Civico Museo Malaspina, Pavia[5]
Madonna with Child (c. 1455) - Tempera on panel, 72 x 46 cm, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York[6]
Dead Christ Supported by the Madonna and St. John (1455) - Tempera on wood, 52 x 42 cm, Accademia Carrara, Bergamo[7]
Crucifixion (c. 1455–1460) - Tempera on wood, 54.5 x 30 cm, Museo Correr, Venice[8]
Transfiguration (c. 1455–1460) - Tempera on panel, 134 x 68 cm, Museo Correr, Venice[9]
Pietà (Dead Christ Supported by the Madonna and St. John) (1460) - Tempera on panel, 86 x 107 cm, Pinacoteca di Brera, Milan[10]
Dead Christ Supported by Two Angels (Pietà, c. 1460) - Tempera on panel, 74 x 50 cm, Museo Correr, Venice[11]
Dead Christ in the Sepulchre (c. 1460) - Tempera on panel, 48 x 38 cm, Museo Poldi Pezzoli, Milan[12]
Blessing Christ (c. 1460) - Tempera on wood, 58 x 44 cm, Musée du Louvre, Paris[13]
The Blood of the Redeemer (c. 1460) - Tempera on panel, 134 x 68 cm, National Gallery, London [14]
Madonna and Child (1460–1464) - Tempera on panel, 78 x 54 cm, Civiche Raccolte d'Arte, Milan[15]
Madonna with Child Blessing (1460–1464) - Tempera on wood, 79 x 63 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice[16]
Madonna with Child (Greek Madonna, 1460–1464) - Tempera on wood, 82 x 62 cm, Pinacoteca di Brera, Milan[17]
Madonna and Child (1460–1464) - Oil on canvas transferred from wood, 52 x 42.5 cm, Museo Correr, Venice[18]
Madonna and Child (1460–1464) - Tempera on panel, 47 x 34 cm, Accademia Carrara, Bergamo[19]
Presentation at the Temple (1460–1464) - Tempera on wood, 80 x 105 cm, Galleria Querini Stampalia, Venice[20]
Head of the Baptist (1464–1468) - Tempera on wood, diameter 28 cm, Musei Civici, Pesaro[21]
Polyptych of S. Vincenzo Ferreri (1464–1468) - Tempera on panel, Basilica dei Santi Giovanni e Paolo, Venice
Agony in the Garden (c. 1465) - Tempera on wood, 81 x 127 cm, National Gallery, London[22]
Pietà (1472) - Tempera on canvas, 115 x 317 cm, Doge's Palace, Venice[23]
Dead Christ Supported by Angels (c. 1474) - Tempera on panel, 91 x 131 cm, Pinacoteca Comunale, Rimini[24]
Madonna Enthroned Adoring the Sleeping Child (1475) - Tempera on wood, 120 x 65 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice[25]
Madonna with Child (c. 1475) - Tempera on panel, 77 x 57 cm, Museo di Castelvecchio, Verona[26]
Madonna with Child (c. 1475) - Tempera on panel, 75 x 50 cm, Santa Maria dell'Orto, Venice[27]
Madonna in Adoration of the Sleeping Child (c. 1475) - Tempera on panel, 77 x 56 cm, Contini Bonacossi Collection, Florence[28]
Madonna with Blessing Child (1475–1480) Oil on panel, 78 x 56 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice[29]
Portrait of a Humanist (1475–1480) - Oil on panel, 35 x 28 cm, Civiche Raccolte d'Arte, Milan
Resurrection of Christ (1475–1479) - Oil on panel, 148 x 128 cm, Staatliche Museen, Berlin
St. Francis in Ecstasy (c. 1480) - Oil on panel, 124 x 142 cm, Frick Collection, New York, United States
Transfiguration of Christ (c. 1480) - Oil on panel, 116 x 154 cm, Museo di Capodimonte, Naples
St. Jerome Reading in the Countryside (1480–1485) - Oil on wood, 47 x 34 cm, National Gallery, London[14]
Madonna Willys (1480–1490) - Oil on panel, 75 x 59 cm, São Paulo Museum of Art, São Paulo, Brazil
Madonna and Child (Alzano Madonna; c. 1485) - Oil on panel, 83 x 66 cm, Accademia Carrara, Bergamo
Madonna of Red Angels (c. 1485) - Oil on panel, 77 x 60 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Portrait of a Condottiero - Oil on wood, 51 x 37 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
Portrait of a Young Man in Red (1485–1490) - Oil on panel, 32 x 26 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
Madonna of the Small Trees (1487) - Oil on panel, 74 x 58 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Madonna and Child (1485–1490) - Oil on panel, 88.9 x 71.1 cm, Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
San Giobbe Altarpiece (c. 1487) - Oil on panel, 471 x 258 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Madonna with Child and Sts. Peter and Sebastian (c. 1487) - Oil on panel, 84 x 61 cm, Musée du Louvre, Paris
Frari Triptych (1488) - Oil on panel, Santa Maria Gloriosa dei Frari, Venice
Barbarigo Altarpiece (1488) - Oil on canvas, 200 x 320 cm, San Pietro Martire, Murano
Sacred Conversation (1490) - Oil on panel, 77 x 104 cm, Museo del Prado, Madrid
Allegories (c. 1490) - Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Sacred Conversation (c. 1490) - Oil on wood, 58 x 107 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Holy Allegory (c. 1490) - Oil on panel, 73 x 199 cm, Uffizi, Florence
Portrait of a Gentleman (1490–1500) - oil on wood, 31×26 cm, Uffizi, Florence
The Lamentation over the Body of Christ (c. 1500) - Tempera on wood, 76 x 121 cm, Uffizi, Florence
Miracle of the Cross at the Bridge of S. Lorenzo (c. 1500) - Tempera on canvas, 323 x 430 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Angel Announcing and Virgin Announciated (c. 1500) - Oil on canvas, 224 x 105 cm (each), Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Portrait of a Young Man (c. 1500) - Oil on panel, 32 x 26 cm, Musée du Louvre, Paris
Portrait of a Young Man (c. 1500) - Oil on wood, 31 x 25 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
Portrait of a Young Senator (1500) - Oil on wood, 31 x 26 cm, Uffizi, Florence
Portrait of Doge Leonardo Loredan (1501) - Oil on panel, 61.5 x 45 cm, National Gallery, London[14]
Baptism of Christ (1500–1502) - Oil on canvas, 400 x 263 cm, Santa Corona, Vicenza
Head of the Redeemer (1500–1502) - Oil on panel, 33 x 22 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Madonna and Child with St. John the Baptist and a Saint (1500–1504) - Oil on panel, 54 x 76 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Crucifixion (1501–1503) - Oil on panel, 81 x 49 cm, The Albert Gallery, Prato
Sermon of St. Mark in Alexandria (1504–1507) - Oil on canvas, 347 x 770 cm, Pinacoteca di Brera, Milan
Holy Conversation (1505–1510) - Oil on panel, 62 x 83 cm, Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, Madrid
San Zaccaria Altarpiece (1505) - Oil on canvas transferred from wood, 402 x 273 cm, San Zaccaria, Venice
Madonna of the Meadow (Madonna del Prato; 1505) - Oil on canvas transferred from wood, 67 x 86 cm, National Gallery, London[14]
Pietà (1505) - Oil on wood, 65 x 90 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
St. Jerome in the Desert (1505) - oil on panel, 49 x 39 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
The Assassination of Saint Peter Martyr (1507) - Egg tempera and oil on wood, 99.7 x 165.1 cm, National Gallery, London[14]
Madonna and Child with Four Saints and Donator (1507) - Oil on wood, 90 x 145 cm, San Francesco della Vigna, Venice
Continence of Scipio (1507–1508) - Oil on canvas, 74.8 x 35.6 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
The Murder of St. Peter the Martyr (1509) - Oil on panel, 67.3 x 100.4 cm, Courtauld Institute Galleries, London
Madonna and Child Blessing (1510) - Oil on wood, 85 x 118 cm, Pinacoteca di Brera, Milan[30]
Madonna with Child (c. 1510) - Oil on wood, 50 x 41 cm, Galleria Borghese, Rome
Saints Christopher, Jerome and Louis of Toulouse (1513) - Oil on panel, 300 x 185 cm, S. Giovanni Crisostomo, Venice
Feast of the Gods (1514) - Oil on cavas, 170 x 188 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
Young Bacchus (c. 1514) - Oil on wood, 48 x 37 cm, National Gallery of Art, Washington
Naked Young Woman in Front of the Mirror (1515) - Oil on canvas, 62 x 79 cm, Kunsthistorisches Museum, Vienna
Portrait of Teodoro of Urbino (1515) - Oil on canvas, 63 x 49.5 cm, National Gallery, London[14]
Deposition (c. 1515) - Oil on canvas, 444 x 312 cm, Gallerie dell'Accademia, Venice
Drunkenness of Noah (c. 1515) - Oil on canvas, 103 x 157 cm, Musée des Beaux-Arts, Besançon

References

His precise date of death is not recorded, but he was known to have died by 29 November 1516 - PDF
"The Barber Institute of Fine Arts, the Lapworth Museum of Geology and the University of Birmingham Collections - Objects". Mimsy.bham.ac.uk. 1948-07-23. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"The Feast of the Gods". Nga.gov. 1942-01-09. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
S.J. Freedberg, p 171
"Madonna with Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna and Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Dead Christ Supported by the Madonna and St John (Pietà) by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Crucifix by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Transfiguration of Christ by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Dead Christ Supported by the Madonna and St John (Pietà) by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Dead Christ Supported by Two Angels (Pietà) by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Dead Christ in the Sepulchre (Pietà) by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Blessing Christ by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
Paintings by Bellini at the BBC Your Paintings site
"Madonna and Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with Child Blessing by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with the Child (Greek Madonna) by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with the Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with the Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Presentation at the Temple by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Head of the Baptist by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Agony in the Garden by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Pietà by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Dead Christ Supported by Angels (Pietà) by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna Enthroned Adoring the Sleeping Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna in Adoration of the Sleeping Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
"Madonna with Blessing Child by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.

"Madonna and Child Blessing by BELLINI, Giovanni". Wga.hu. Retrieved 2013-01-26.

Further reading

Oskar Batschmann, Giovanni Bellini (London, Reaktion Books, 2008).
Rona Goffen, Giovanni Bellini (Yale University Press, 1989).

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