Engraving

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INSCRIPTION.

Last seen on: The Telegraph – QUICK CROSSWORD NO: 575 – Jun 2 2019

Random information on the term “Engraving”:

Jacopo de’ Barbari, sometimes known or referred to as de’Barbari, de Barberi, de Barbari, Barbaro, Barberino, Barbarigo or Barberigo (c. 1460/70 – before 1516), was an Italian painter and printmaker with a highly individual style. He moved from Venice to Germany in 1500, thus becoming the first Italian Renaissance artist of stature to work in Northern Europe. His few surviving paintings (about twelve) include the first known example of trompe l’oeil since antiquity. His twenty-nine engravings and three very large woodcuts were also highly influential.


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His place and date of birth are unknown, but he was described as a Venetian by contemporaries, including Albrecht Dürer (“van Venedig geporn”), and as ‘old and weak’ in 1511, so dates of between 1450 and 1470 have been proposed. Since the earlier part of the range would have him achieve sudden prominence at the age of nearly fifty, the later part would seem more likely. There have also been suggestions he was of German extraction; but it now seems clear he was Italian; there are surviving documents of his in Italian addressed to Germans. He signed most of his engravings with a caduceus, the sign of Mercury, and the Munich still-life (right) with this below his name: “Jac.o de barbarj p 1504” on the painted piece of paper. He was probably not of the important Venetian Barbaro family as he was never listed in that family’s genealogy.

Engraving on Wikipedia