American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Sangallo, Giuliano da 1445-1516. Italian architect and engineer noted especially for the works he executed under Medici patronage, including the church of Santa Maria delle Carceri in Prato (1485) and the Palazzo Gondi in Florence (1490).
“Other gems of the church include the Cosmatesque pavement donated by the Roman nobleman Scoto Paparone and his son in 1288, Arnolfo di Cambio's Nativity scene from the thirteenth century and the coffered ceiling in gilt wood designed by Giuliano Sangallo in 1450.”
“Among the existing portraits of Alessandro are the following: one by Andrea del Sarto in the Museum of the Marquis de Cerralbo in Madrid; one by an unknown artist in the Silver Museum of Florence; one by Bronzino, and another by Vasari, in the Medici Museum; one by Sangallo in the National Museum of Florence; one a fresco by Vasari in the Palazzo Vecchio at Florence; one in the Museum of Pisa.”
“Castagna, which rears its sombre mass on the margin of the Tiber, at the extremity of the Via Giulia, like a pendant of the Palais Sacchetti, the masterwork of Sangallo.”
“In the Palazzo Farnese his work is associated with that of Sangallo and Michelangelo.”
“To the right of the Appian Way; the ancient Porta Ardeatina between the churches of St. Sabas and St. Balbina was destroyed in the sixteenth century to make way for the fortifications of Sangallo.”
“Bramante's plans for the new building and rejected those of Sangallo.”
“The style corresponded to the "latest manner" of Bramante if as it was imitated in Italy by Sangallo, Peruzzi, Giulio Romano, etc.; it was now by”
“Palazzo della Rovere, constructed by Sangallo; the paintings of”
“Con introduzione di Msgr. Cosimo Stornajolo "(120 francs); (11)" I disegni di Giuliano da Sangallo: Codex Vatic.”
“Among the civic buildings are notable the Tarugi palace, like the Mercato a work of Pignola; the Contucci palace designed by Sangallo, and the fourteenth-century Palazzo Municipale, which contains a small gallery of Sienese and of Umbrian art.”
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