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Bacchus and Ariadne


Titian: Painting the myth of Bacchus and Ariadne | National Gallery


Bacchus and Ariadne (painting symbolism explained) | TITIAN, National Gallery London


Bacchus and Ariadne | A Thirst for Art


Titian, Bacchus and Ariadne


Titian: 'Bacchus and Ariadne' | Paintings | The National Gallery, London

Bacchus and Ariadne (1522–1523) is an oil painting by Titian. It is one of a cycle of paintings on mythological subjects produced for Alfonso I d'Este, Duke of Ferrara, for the Camerino d'Alabastro – a private room in his palazzo in Ferrara decorated with paintings based on classical texts. An advance payment was given to Raphael, who originally held the commission for the subject of a Triumph of Bacchus. At the time of Raphael's death in 1520, only a preliminary drawing was completed and the commission was then handed to Titian. In the case of Bacchus and Ariadne, the subject matter was derived from the Roman poets Catullus and Ovid.
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