Raphael
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April 6 or March 28, 1483 – April 6, 1520. Italian painter.

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Here are all the paintings of Alonzo Cano 01

ID Painting  Oil Pantings, Sorted from A to Z     Painting Description
84432 Christ's Descent into Limbo Alonzo Cano Christ's Descent into Limbo Oil on canvas. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Date 1645 - 50 cjr
88301 Christ's Descent into Limbo Alonzo Cano Christ's Descent into Limbo Oil on canvas. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Date 1645-50 cyf
97685 Christs Descent into Limbo Alonzo Cano Christs Descent into Limbo Oil on canvas. Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Date 1645 - 50 cyf
88978 El milagro del pozo Alonzo Cano El milagro del pozo Oil on canvas. 216 x 149 cm. 1648

Alonzo Cano
Alonzo Cano or Alonso Cano (19 March 1601 - 3 September 1667) was a Spanish painter, architect and sculptor born in Granada. He learned architecture from his father, Miguel Cano;painting in the academy of Juan del Castillo, and from Francisco Pacheco the teacher of Velezquez; and sculpture from Juan Martenez Montañes. As a sculptor, his most famous works are the Madonna and Child in the church of Lebrija (also called Nebrija), and the colossal figures of San Pedro and San Pablo. He was made first royal architect, painter to Philip IV, and instructor to the prince, Balthasar Charles, Prince of Asturias. The King gave him the church preferment of a canonof the Granada Cathedral (1652), in order to take up a position as chief architect of the cathedral, where his main achievement in architecture was the façade, designed at the end of his life and erected to his design after his death.[citation needed] Ideal portrait of a Spanish King.He was notorious for his ungovernable temper; and it is said that once he risked his life by committing the then capital offence of dashing to pieces the statue of a saint, when in a rage with the purchaser who begrudged the price he demanded.[1] According to another story, he found his house robbed after coming home one evening, his wife murdered, and his Italian servant fled. Notwithstanding the presumption against the fugitive, the magistrates condemned Cano, because he was of a jealous temper. Upon this he fled to Valencia, but afterwards returned to Madrid, where he was put to the torture, which he endured without incriminating himself, and the king received him into favour. After the death of his wife he took Holy Orders as a protection from farther prosecution, but still continued his professional pursuits. He died in 1676. In his last moments, when the priest held to him a crucifix, he told him to take it away; according to the Catholic Encyclopedia, this was because the priest gave the Sacrament to conversos.
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