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So far DHeck has created 59 blog entries.

Annibale Carracci

Annibale Carracci 1560-1609 Italian Student of Lodovico Carracci Teacher of Giovanni Lanfranco Annibale Carracci was a student of his first cousin, Lodovico Carracci. In his early twenties, Annibale helped to form the Academia del Incamminati with his brother Agostino and their cousin Lodovico, thereby establishing a highly influential

By |2019-01-03T13:32:02+00:00January 3rd, 2019|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Lodovico Carracci

Lodovico Carracci 1555-1619 Italian Student of Prospero Fontana Teacher of Annibale Carracci Lodovico Carracci and his cousin Agostino both studied with Prospero Fontana before founding the Academia del Incamminati in Bologna with Agostino’s younger brother, Annibale. Lodovico’s masterful canvases, filled with graceful figures, are testament to his skill

By |2019-01-03T11:33:29+00:00January 3rd, 2019|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Prospero Fontana

Prospero Fontana 1512-1597 Italian Student of Innocenzo Da Imola, Perino del Vaga Teacher of Lodovico Carracci Prospero Fontana began his training with the Bolognese painter Innocenzo Da Imola, a student of Mariotto Albertinelli in Florence. Fontana then joined the workshop of Perino del Vaga where he gained experience

By |2019-01-03T11:21:12+00:00January 3rd, 2019|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Perino del Vaga

Perino del Vaga 1501-1547 Italian Student of Raphael Sanzio, Ridolfo Ghirlandaio Teacher of Prospero Fontana Perino del Vaga received early training from Ridolfo Ghirlandaio before he joined Raphael’s workshop, where he was involved with decorations for the papal apartments in Rome. Continuing his fresco work after Raphael’s death,

By |2018-12-31T11:43:50+00:00December 31st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Raphael Sanzio

Raphael Sanzio 1483-1520 Italian Student of Pietro Perugino Teacher of Perino del Vaga Raphael Sanzio, known simply as Raphael, has always been acknowledged as one of the greatest of the European masters. Raphael received his early training from his father, Giovanni, in his hometown of Urbino, before becoming

By |2018-12-31T11:36:07+00:00December 21st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Nicolas Bernard Lepicie

Nicolas-Bernard Lépicié 1735-1784 French Student of Carle Van Loo Teacher of Jean-Baptiste Regnault Nicolas-Bernard Lépicié received his initial training at home from his parents, the engravers François Bernard Lépicié and Renée Elisabeth Marlié, who then sent their son to study under one of the most famous artists of

By |2018-12-21T14:17:36+00:00December 21st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Carle Van Loo

Carle Van Loo 1705-1765 French Student of Benedetto Luti Teacher of Nicolas Bernard Lépicié Carle Van Loo was a prominent member of an artistic dynasty that included a great- grandfather, grandfather, father, uncle, two brothers, three nephews, and a son. His grandfather, Jacob Van Loo, left his native

By |2018-12-21T14:26:26+00:00December 21st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Benedetto Luti

Benedetto Luti 1666-1724 Italian Student of Anton Domenico Gabbiani Teacher of Carle Van Loo Benedetto Luti was born in Florence and trained there by the Medici court painter, Anton Domenico Gabbiani, before moving to Rome where he established a successful career, enjoying the patronage of Pope Clement XI

By |2018-12-21T13:41:57+00:00December 21st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Anton Domenico Gabbiani

Anton Domenico Gabbiani 1652-1726 Italian Student of Vincenzo Dandini, Giusto Suttermans, Ciro Ferri, Sebastiano Bombelli Teacher of Benedetto Luti Anton Domenico Gabbiani trained in Florence, Rome, and Venice before returning home to work for the Florentine court of the Medici family where Ferdinando de’ Medici, Grand Prince of

By |2018-12-21T13:29:47+00:00December 21st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Vincenzo Dandini

Vincenzo Dandini 1609-1675 Italian Student of Cesare Dandini, Pietro Da Cortona Teacher of Anton Domenico Gabbiani Vincenzo Dandini was a master craftsman who trained under his brother Cesare and at the Accademia del Disegno before entering the workshop of the eminent painter and architect, Pietro Da Cortona, in

By |2018-12-21T10:24:34+00:00December 21st, 2018|narrative-artists|0 Comments

Norman Rockwell Museum



Norman Rockwell Museum is Open 7 days a week year-round

May – October and holidays:

open daily: 10 a.m. – 5 p.m.
Thursdays: 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. (July/August 2015)
Rockwell’s Studio open May through October.

November – April: open daily:

Weekdays: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Weekends and holidays: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Holiday Closings:

The Museum is Closed Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day and New Year’s Day





Members: FREE
Adults: $18.00
Seniors (65+): $17.00
College students with ID: $10.00
Children/teens 6 — 18: $6.00
Children 5 and under: FREE

Official Museum Website






Norman Rockwell Museum
9 Route 183
Stockbridge, MA 01262

413-298-4100 x 221