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The Flight into Egypt, 1603 The Dead Christ Mourned, approx. 1603 Domine Quo Vadis?, 1601-02 Self-Portait in Profile, 1590-1600 A Man with a Monkey, 1590-91 Venus, Adonis, and Cupid, 1590
Venus with Satyr and Cupids, 1588 The Coronation of the Virgin Holy Women at the Tomb of Christ Triton Sounding a Conch Shell

Annibale Carracci (1560-1609)

Annibale Carracci was an Italian early baroque artist whose reform of Mannerist excesses foreshadowed the emergence of high baroque art in Europe.
Annibale, born in Bologna on November 3, 1560, was the most important member of an influential family of painters that included his elder brother Agostino and their cousin Lodovico. In 1585 they established the Accademia degli Incamminati, a painting school with the avowed purpose of reforming art by retrieving the classical principles of the High Renaissance masters, as exemplified in the work of artisits Michelangelo and Raphael. The academy attracted such promising young painters as Alessandro Algardi, Domenichino, and Guido Reni, making Bologna one of the most active and influential Italian art centers for over two decades. Annibale, with the design and execution of such noble fresco series as the lyrical Romulus cycle (1588-1592), in Bologna's Palazzo Magnani, was soon recognized as the most gifted of the Carracci family. Among his oil paintings of this period are The Butcher's Shop (1583?, Christ Church, Oxford, England) and The Assumption (1587, Gem?ldegalerie, Dresden, Germany).