when did michalangelo and da vinci and boticelli work
The second portrait is of Ludovico Sforza’s mistress Lucrezia Crivelli, known as La Belle Ferroniere. He also completed (perhaps with the aid of assistants) The Madonna Litta.
Also in 1502 he was employed by Cesare Borgia as a military engineer and architect and travelled throughout Italy with this notorious adventurer.
Titian was the teacher of Caravaggio, and logically should also be mentioned as Caravaggio most likely would have turned into a different kind of painter without his excellent mentor. And honestly, Titian is the one who deserves more respect вЂ“ and his contemporaries also gave it to him, often referring to him as вЂњThe Sun Amidst Small StarsвЂќ. He was a very versatile painter, creating quite a few stunning artworks, like вЂњVenus and Organist and Little DogвЂќ, and вЂњThe Rape of EuropaвЂќ. His works are very detailed and if you ever look at one, you should take a few minutes to take the details in and imagine how much work has gone into creating those.
Botticelli, who was another important part of the early Italian renaissance, is famous for the artwork вЂњThe Birth of VenusвЂќ. He was not as popular as Michelangelo and Leonardo DaVinci during his life-time, however, his paintings have recently received more attention and praise. While he might not be as important as the other big artists of his time, he definitely worth your time, too.
Michelangelo’s Sistine Chapel ceiling and later The Last Judgment had direct influence on the figurative compositions firstly of Raphael and his pupils and then almost every subsequent 16th-century painter who looked for new and interesting ways to depict the human form. It is possible to trace his style of figurative composition through Andrea del Sarto, Pontormo, Bronzino, Parmigianino, Veronese, to el Greco, Carracci, Caravaggio, Rubens, Poussin and Tiepolo to both the Classical and the Romantic painters of the 19th century such as Jacques-Louis David and Delacroix.
Mantegna’s last work in Padua was a monumental San Zeno altarpiece, created for the abbot of the Basilica of San Zeno, Verona from 1457 to 1459.  This polyptych of which the predella panels are particularly notable for the handling of landscape elements, was to influence the further development of Renaissance art in Northern Italy.  
Mini 13 x 23 cm (5″ x 9″)
Midi 20 x 27 cm (8″ x 11″)
Maxi 25 x 32 cm (10″ x 13″)
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Unlike his rival, Botticelli, who took inspiration from philosophical ideals and poetry, Leonardo was obsessed with the natural world. From a young age he was determined to reflect every detail.
To be the ultimate Renaisssance man, one had to master every discipline, from natural science, engineering and architecture through to philosophy and art. Leonardo wrote detailed notes on all of these subjects, and in the margins he often left tantalizing doodles of astonishing machines, tanks, parachutes, helicopters, many of which might actually have worked.