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Framed Sandro Botticelli Wall Art

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Framed Annunciation
Annunciation
by Sandro Botticelli
25" x 24"
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Price: $218.99
Sale: $109.49
Framed Mystic Nativity, 1500
Mystic Nativity, 1500
by Sandro Botticelli
21" x 28"
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Price: $224.99
Sale: $112.49
Framed Annunciation, detail of the Archangel Gabriel, from San Martino della Scala, 1481
Annunciation, detail of the Archangel Gabriel, from San Martino della Scala, 1481
by Sandro Botticelli
22" x 26"
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Price: $202.99
Sale: $101.49
Framed Ecce Homo, or The Redeemer, c.1474
Ecce Homo, or The Redeemer, c.1474
by Sandro Botticelli
20" x 28"
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Price: $200.99
Sale: $100.49
Framed Virgin and Child (Madonna of the Guidi da Faenza) c.1465-70
Virgin and Child (Madonna of the Guidi da Faenza) c.1465-70
by Sandro Botticelli
21" x 28"
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Price: $202.99
Sale: $101.49
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Alessandro di Mariano di Vanni Filipepi (c. 1445[1] – May 17, 1510), famously known as Sandro Botticelli, was a painter born in Florence, Italy. He belonged to the early Renaissance period. At the age of 14, Botticelli started out as a goldsmith apprentice, working for his brother, before moving to work with Filippo Lippi, a painter. It’s believed that he learned a lot artistically from Lippi, inspiring him to venture into art. By 1470, he had already established his workshop and started painting with a focus on figures and minimalistic effects of light. Botticelli’s most famous pieces are The Birth of Venus (1845) and Primavera (1478), and both have remained famous to date. His works were mainly influenced by Gothic realism and were very vivid in their expression, although he injected some level of ambiguity. Something that has made his works popular is their poetic and complex meanings as well as their philosophical undertones that continue to marvel scholars. In the 1480s, Botticelli worked on several frescoes for different people. At the turn of the century, he started creating artistic works characterized with distorted forms and unnatural use of color, something that was reminiscent of Fra Angelico's paintings about a century earlier. After his death, people began to look at his works with more thoughtfulness and thus appreciated them more. They remained in churches, villas; among other private and public places. His approach consisted of using natural colors, ornamentation, and thin forms that easily made his works recognizable. Through years of work, Botticelli refined his style but still remained committed to the Florentine artistic traditions. His works are displayed in several museums and numerous framed Sandro Botticelli art sold by different galleries internationally.
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