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Francisco De Goya Oil Painting Reproductions

Goya, Francisco De

A City on a Rock

Goya, Francisco De

A Picnic

Goya, Francisco De

An Officer

Goya, Francisco De

Autumn: The Grape Harvest

Goya, Francisco De

Bartolome Sureda y Miserol

Goya, Francisco De

Blind Man’s Bluff

Goya, Francisco De

Boy on a Ram

Goya, Francisco De

Bullfight in a Divided Ring

Goya, Francisco De

Bullfight, Suerte de Varas

Goya, Francisco De

Carlos IV on Horseback

Goya, Francisco De

Carlos IV, Rey de Espana

Goya, Francisco De

Children Playing Soldiers

Goya, Francisco De

Christ on the Cross

Goya, Francisco De

Comicos Ambulantes

Goya, Francisco De

Corrida de Toros en un Pueblo

Goya, Francisco De

Don Andres del Peral

Goya, Francisco De

Dosa Isabel de Porcel

Goya, Francisco De

El Apostol Santiago

Goya, Francisco De

El Cacharrero

Goya, Francisco De

El Lazarillo de Tormes

Goya, Francisco De

El Majo de la Guitarra


Francisco De Goya Paintings

Francisco Jose De Goya was a Spanish painter and printmaker. Goya was a court painter to the Spanish Crown, a chronicler of history. He has been regarded both as the last of the old masters and as the first of the moderns. The subversive and subjective element in his art, as well as his bold handling of paint, provided a model for the work of later generations of artists, notably Edouard Manet and Pablo Picasso. Many of Goya's works are on display in the Museo del Prado in Madrid. Goya attended school at Escuelas Pias, where he formed a close friendship with Martin Zapater, and their correspondence over the years became valuable material for biographies of Goya. At age 14, he entered apprenticeship with the painter José Luján. He later moved to Madrid where he studied with Anton Raphael Mengs, a painter who was popular with Spanish royalty. He clashed with his master, and his examinations were unsatisfactory.

Goya painted the Spanish royal family, including Charles IV of Spain and Ferdinand VII. His themes range from merry festivals for tapestry, draft cartoons, to scenes of war and corpses. This evolution reflects the darkening of his temper. Modern physicians suspect that the lead in his pigments poisoned him and caused his deafness since 1792. Near the end of his life, he became reclusive and produced frightening and obscure paintings of insanity, madness, and fantasy.