Jacopo Sannazaro  

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:''[[pastoral]]'' :''[[pastoral]]''
-Idealised pastoral landscapes appear in Hellenistic and Roman wall paintings. Interest in the pastoral as a subject for art revived in Renaissance Italy, partly inspired by the descriptions of pictures [[Sannazzaro]] included in his ''Arcadia''. The ''[[Fête champêtre]]'' (''Pastoral Concert'') attributed to [[Giorgione]] is perhaps the most famous painting in this style. Later, French artists were also attracted to the pastoral, notably [[Claude Lorrain|Claude]], [[Poussin]] (e.g. [[Et in Arcadia ego]]) and [[Watteau]] (in his ''[[Fêtes galantes]]'').+ 
 +'''Jacopo Sannazaro''' or '''Sannazzaro''' ([[28 July]] [[1458]] - [[April 27]], [[1530]]) was an [[Italy|Italian]] poet, [[Renaissance humanism|humanist]] and [[epigram]]mist from [[Naples]].
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 +He wrote easily in [[Latin language|Latin]], in Italian and in [[Neapolitan language|Neapolitan]], but is best remembered for his humanist classic ''Arcadia'', a masterwork that illustrated the possibilities of poetical prose in Italian, and instituted the theme of [[Arcadia (utopia)|Arcadia]], representing an idyllic land, in European literature. Sannazaro's elegant style was the inspiration for much courtly literature of the 16th century, including [[Sir Philip Sydney]]'s ''Arcadia''
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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
pastoral

Jacopo Sannazaro or Sannazzaro (28 July 1458 - April 27, 1530) was an Italian poet, humanist and epigrammist from Naples.

He wrote easily in Latin, in Italian and in Neapolitan, but is best remembered for his humanist classic Arcadia, a masterwork that illustrated the possibilities of poetical prose in Italian, and instituted the theme of Arcadia, representing an idyllic land, in European literature. Sannazaro's elegant style was the inspiration for much courtly literature of the 16th century, including Sir Philip Sydney's Arcadia



Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "Jacopo Sannazaro" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on original research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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