Top 10 similar words or synonyms for pensieroso

penseroso    0.769995

fondamento    0.752045

bellerofonte    0.743237

bamboccio    0.738147

domestico    0.721486

scusate    0.721341

jibra    0.721023

gardellino    0.714388

vittorioso    0.713570

tutore    0.712727

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for pensieroso

Article Example
L'Allegro Charles Villiers Stanford's 5th Symphony is titled "L'Allegro et Il Pensieroso" after the two poems of Milton.
Clement Harris Clement Harris's works included pieces for piano, including "Il pensieroso" and "L'Allegro" after Milton, romances for violin and piano and clarinet, cello and piano, and songs. His diaries were published in German by the Stefan George scholar Claus Bock.
Lorenzo de' Medici, Duke of Urbino Lorenzo died from syphilis only 21 days after his daughter's birth. His tomb, along with its companion piece, the tomb of Giuliano di Lorenzo de' Medici, is in the Medici Chapel in the Church of San Lorenzo. The tombs are ornamented with sculpture by Michelangelo, with the figure known as "Pensieroso" representing Lorenzo.
Mars Resting Mars or Resting Mars ("Descanso de Marte", literally "The Rest of Mars") is a 1640 painting by Diego Velázquez. It is now in the Prado Museum. The painting was inspired by "Il Pensieroso", one of Michelangelo's sculptures for the Medici in the new sacristy of the Basilica of San Lorenzo. This painting is a satirical depiction of the god Mars. It is thought to have been finished around 1639-1640.
Michiel Sweerts In another self-portrait, probably painted about 1655, the artist points to a skull as a vanitas reminder. Another presumed self-portrait is the (1656, Hermitage), which shows a young man in a melancholy pose. It was previously believed that the sitter's mood was connected to his financial difficulties. The current view is that the painting is a "pensieroso" (pensive) portrait, a motive going back to the fifteenth-century Neoplatonic concept that melancholy is the distinguishing feature of the creative character. The allegorical significance of the objects in the painting such as old books, empty purse, gold coins, and inkwell is consistent with this interpretation.
Ugo Betti Betti studied law in Parma at the time when World War I broke out, and he volunteered as a soldier. After the war he finished his studies and became a judge. Writing in his spare time, he published his first collections of poems in 1922. These, titled "Il re pensieroso" (The Thoughtful King), were written while he was in German captivity from 1917 to 18. "La Padrona", his first play, was first performed in 1927, and the play's success made him devote himself entirely to the theatre. In 1931 he moved from Parma to Rome. In 1938 he was accused by the fascists of being a Jew and an anti-fascist. After World War II, he was accused of being a fascist, but was cleared of all charges. In his later years, he worked at the library of the Ministry of Justice.
Charles Incledon Incledon's performances, and Shield's new operas, 'made him so popular that for several years he travelled in the summer, and at every considerable town in England gave an entertainment consisting of recitation and songs (on Dibdin's plan), with great applause and profit.' At Covent Garden a notable production was the revival of "The Beggar's Opera" in October 1797, with Madame Mara (engaged for twelve nights at huge cost) as Polly and Mrs Martyr as Lucy. Incledon was thought unrivalled as MacHeath. In 1800 the two-act "Paul and Virginia" (music by Mazzinghi and Reeve) gave Incledon two pieces, one a spirited air with oboe obbligato, and the other, 'Our Country is our Ship' by Townshend won him a general encore. In 1800 also he earned the distinction of singing in the London premiere of Haydn's "The Creation" on 28 March in the composer's presence. The Oratorios at Covent Garden in 1801 commenced with Mozart's "Requiem" and Handel's "L'allegro ed il pensieroso". Incledon's laugh, in his singing of 'Haste thee, Nymph' was so infectious that the audience joined in with him.
Antonio Giovanni Lanzirotti He was born in Palermo, where he completes his studies. He then travels to Paris, to work under Joseph Michel Ange Pollet. He was a fierce proponent of Sicilian Independence, and militated under General Ignazio Ribotti in the first grenadiers of Piedmont. His first work was "The Education of Bacchus", exhibited at the 1855 World Exposition at Paris. In 1863 he went to Turin, where King Vittorio Emanuele II commissioned statues of the Conte Verde and Duke Vittorio Amedeo I. He sends to Paris, a statue "La pensieroso", another "La schiava", the first found in London, and the second sold to the museum of Nice. In 1860 he joined the movement of Garibaldi, and was made prisoner at Capo Corso, he was imprisoned for two months at Gaeta, then returned to Paris. There he completed: "Amore punito";" La Danza"; the Mausoleum of Count Tyzhieviez, and a bather which he exhibited at the Salon. Scolpi also sculpted " Il Piacere"; and "La Follia". He also completed many busts and portraits, including those of Cassagnac, of M. Girardin, of Doctor Armand Trousseau, of the writer Pierre Beaumarchais, of the King Umberto I. Lanzirotti was named to many Academies, and was awarded the Cross of Knights of Saints Maurizio and Lazzaro, inducted into the Order of the Crown of Italy, and awarded the Order of Isabel the Catholic.