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  • La scapigliata
  • La scapigliata
  • The Lady of the Dishevelled Hair
  • The Lady of the Dishevelled Hair
La scapigliata

The Lady of the Dishevelled Hair

This work was painted around 1508 and it is now preserved at the National Gallery in Parma. A young girl is represented with her eyes turned downwards; the curved shape of the shoulders is barely hinted on the table and it suggests the position of his body, turned three-quarters. The work is called "Scapigliata" because of the hair of the girl, disordered and moved by the wind.
€167.00
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FAST STANDARD DELIVERY - We use only the best courier service and guarantee your delivery within 2 to 5 working days.
P-098

Data sheet

Dimensions
cm. 80x100
1 - Characteristics and Properties
Fir wood frame with rounded edges of cm. 3.0 thickness
2 - Characteristics and Properties
Ready to hang
3 - Characteristics and Properties
Edges are finished on the sides
4 - Characteristics and Properties
Water and UV resistant canvas
Remarks
Imported product
This work was painted around 1508 and it is now preserved at the National Gallery in Parma. A young girl is represented with her eyes turned downwards; the curved shape of the shoulders is barely hinted on the table and it suggests the position of his body, turned three-quarters. The girl holds her mouth bent, hinting a small smile; her eyes, half-closed and facing the floor, prevent her from meeting other looks; his features are sweet and delicate. The work is called "Scapigliata" because of the hair of the girl, disordered and moved by the wind. The girl has an introspective look and, immersed in her thoughts, she gives us a feeling of mystery and uncertainty. Her face is highlighted by a clever play of light and shadow that make it enigmatic and fascinating. Leonardo was the founder of modern physiognomy and he was a great inspiration for several fellow painters. Within his paintings, the gestures, positions and expression of the faces are the visible consequence of the movements of the soul. In this sense he affirmed: "The figure will not be laudable if it does not show the passion of the soul".

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