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“Museums like the Louvre and the Getty collect Tacca's sculptures of mythological gods and cherubs, but his work still generally sells for around half the price of a comparable Giambologna, Mr. Hill noted.”
“Mr. Hill recently bought a 17th-century bronze sculpture of Bacchus and Ceres by this "slightly misunderstood" follower of Giambologna, the 16th-century sculptor.”
“Giambologna's sculptures can sell for more than $3 million, dealers say.”
“The model for this work was originally created by the master Giambologna and this version was probably cast after 1573 by his follower Zanobi Portigiani.”
“In the Arsenale, the exhibition's theme of light finds glorious expression in Urs Fischer's reproduction of Giambologna's sculpture "The Rape of the Sabine Women" in the form of an enormous candle, which will burn down during the course of the show—the label on the wall laconically describes the dimensions as "variable.”
“Its spectacular fountain centerpiece, a nude bronze statue of Neptune, the god of the sea (designed by Tommaso Laureti and executed by Giambologna in 1563), has evoked controversy over the years.”
“It is telling that this image is an explicit tribute to Titian's earlier masterpiece of the same theme (now in the Wallace Collection, London), and that the gracefully contorted pose of Andromeda is based on a mannerist sculpture by Giambologna.”
“Highly skilled Italian sculptors would originally been awarded similar commissions, setting a standard few sculptors can match today, these sculptors would have been trained in Italian workshops created by the likes of Giambologna and Bernini.”
“The Titians, da Vincis, Raphaels, and Dürers that he bought were joined by works from contemporary artists that had been specially painted to suit his eccentric tastes: the zoological fantasies of Brueghel, the sinuous sculptures of Giambologna, and the animated vegetables of Arcimboldi.”
“Known chiefly by his nickname, Giambologna, he was a Flemish artist who worked for the Medici court in Florence.”
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From the GNU Webster's 1913:
"n. A massive, compact limestone; a variety of calcite, capable of being polished and used for architectural and ornamental purposes. The color varies from white ...
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