Marco d’Oggiono (1470 – 1549)
Get a D’Oggiono Certificate of Authenticity for your painting (COA) for your D’Oggiono drawing.
For all your D’Oggiono artworks you need a Certificate of Authenticity (COA) in order to sell, to insure or to donate for a tax deduction.
Getting a D’Oggiono Certificate of Authenticity (COA) is easy. Just send us photos and dimensions and tell us what you know about the origin or history of your D’Oggiono painting or drawing.
If you want to sell your D’Oggiono painting or drawing use our selling services. We offer D’Oggiono selling help, selling advice, private treaty sales and full brokerage.
We have been authenticating D’Oggiono and issuing certificates of authenticity since 2002. We are recognized D’Oggiono experts and D’Oggiono certified appraisers. We issue COAs and appraisals for all D’Oggiono artworks.
Our D’Oggiono paintings and drawings authentications are accepted and respected worldwide.
Each COA is backed by in-depth research and analysis authentication reports.
The D’Oggiono certificates of authenticity we issue are based on solid, reliable and fully referenced art investigations, authentication research, analytical work and forensic studies.
We are available to examine your D’Oggiono painting or drawing anywhere in the world.
You will generally receive your certificates of authenticity and authentication report within two weeks. Some complicated cases with difficult to research D’Oggiono paintings or drawings take longer.
Our clients include D’Oggiono collectors, investors, tax authorities, insurance adjusters, appraisers, valuers, auctioneers, Federal agencies and many law firms.
We perform Marco d’Oggiono art authentication, appraisal, certificates of authenticity (COA), analysis, research, scientific tests, full art authentications. We will help you sell your Marco d’Oggiono or we will sell it for you.
Marco d’Oggiono was an Italian painter and a chief pupil of Leonardo da Vinci, whose works he repeatedly copied. He was born at Oggiono near Milan. Of the details of his life, we know almost nothing — not even the date of his important series of frescoes painted for the church of Santa Maria della Pace in Milan. Lanzi gives 1530 as the date of his death, but various writers in Milan say it took place in 1540; the best accepted date is 1549.
He was a hard-working artist, but his paintings are wanting in vivacity of feeling and purity of drawing, while, in his composition, it has been said that “Intensity of color does duty for intensity of sentiment”. He copied Da Vinci’s Last Supper repeatedly, and one of his best copies is in the possession of the Royal Academy of Arts in England.
His two most notable pictures — one in the Pinacoteca di Brera (representing St. Michael) and the other in the private gallery of the Bonomi family (representing the Madonna) — are signed Marcus. Other examples of his work can be seen in Berlin, Paris, St. Petersburg and Turin; the one in Russia being a clever copy of the Last Supper by Leonardo. He cannot be regarded as an important artist, or even a very good copyist, but in his pictures the sky and mountains and the distant landscapes are always worthy of consideration, and in these, we probably get the painter’s best original work.
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