Adolph Menzel
Adolph Menzel's Oil Paintings
Adolph Menzel Museum
December 8, 1815 Breslau - February 9, 1905 Berlin.

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Here are all the paintings of Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky 01

ID Painting  Oil Pantings, Sorted from A to Z     Painting Description
79652 Borovikovskiy PtDerzhavnoy Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Borovikovskiy PtDerzhavnoy 1813(1813) Medium Oil on canvas Dimensions 284 x 204.3 cm (111.8 x 80.4 in) cyf
81376 ortrait of count G.G. Kushelev with children Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky ortrait of count G.G. Kushelev with children 1801(1801) Medium Oil cyf
87696 Portrait of Alexander Rumyantsev Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Alexander Rumyantsev 18th century Medium Oil cyf
78974 Portrait of Alexandr Borisovich Kurakin Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Alexandr Borisovich Kurakin 1801(1801) Oil on canvas cjr
78046 Portrait of count G.G. Kushelev with children Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of count G.G. Kushelev with children 1801 cjr
78603 Portrait of D.A Derzhavina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of D.A Derzhavina 1813(1813) Medium Oil on canvas Dimensions 284 x 204.3 cm (111.8 x 80.4 in) cyf
77428 Portrait of Dmitry Levitzky Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Dmitry Levitzky 1796(1796) Oil on tinplate cjr
78426 Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina 1799(1799) cjr
78747 Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina 1799 cjr
81706 Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina 1799(1799) Medium Oil cyf
81835 Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Elena Alexandrovna Naryshkina 1799(1799) Medium Oil cyf
75108 Portrait of Elena Naryshkina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Elena Naryshkina cjr
77203 Portrait of Elena Naryshkina Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Elena Naryshkina Date 1790-?? Medium Oil cyf
97200 Portrait of Mariana and Vera Ivanovna Beck Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Mariana and Vera Ivanovna Beck 1842 Medium oil cyf
77967 Portrait of Nicholas of Russia as a child Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Nicholas of Russia as a child 18th century Oil cjr
87220 Portrait of Paul I Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Paul I 18th century Medium Oil cyf
83053 Portrait of Paul I, Emperor of Russia Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of Paul I, Emperor of Russia Date 18th century Medium Oil cjr
82753 Portrait of prince Alexander Kurakine Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Portrait of prince Alexander Kurakine 1802(1802) Medium Oil on canvas Dimensions 259 x 175 cm (102 x 68.9 in) cyf
79200 Tretyakov Gallery in Moscow Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky Tretyakov Gallery in Moscow 1795(1795) Medium Oil on canvas Dimensions 28.7 x 23.5 cm (11.3 x 9.3 in) cyf

Vladimir Lukich Borovikovsky
(Russian: July 24 O.S. 1757 - April 6 O.S. 1825) was a Ukrainian-born painter who dominated Russian portraiture at the turn of the 19th century. ladimir Borovikovsky was born dymyr Borovyk in Myrhorod (now Ukraine) on July 24, 1757. His father, Luka Borovyk was a Ukrainian Cossack and an amateur icon painter. According to the family tradition, all four of Borovyk's sons served in Myrhorod regiment, but Volodymyr retired early at the rank of poruchik and devoted his life to art mostly icon painting for local churches. Borovikovsky may have lived the remainder his life as an amateur painter in a provincial town if not for an unexpected event. His friend Vasyl Kapnist was preparing an accommodation for Empress Catherine II in Kremenchuk during her travel to newly conquered Crimea. Kapnist asked Borovikovsky to paint two allegoric paintings (Peter I of Russia and Catherine II as peasants sowing seeds and Catherine II as a Minerva) for her rooms. The paintings so pleased the Empress that she requested that the painter move to Saint Petersburg. Portrait of Maria Lopukhina, 1797After September 1788 Borovikovsky lived in Saint Petersburg where he changed his surname from the Cossack "Borovyk" to the more aristocratic-sounding "Borovikovsky". For his first ten years in Saint Petersburg, he lived in the house of the poet, architect, musician and art theorist, Prince Nikolay Lvov, whose ideas strongly influenced Borovikovsky's art. At 30-years-old, he was too old to attend Imperial Academy of Arts, so he took private lessons from Dmitry Levitzky and later from Austrian painter Johann Baptist Lampi.
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