Historian and critic of Spanish colonial art and culture. Angulo Iñiguez received his undergraduate at the University in Seville in History in 1920. In 1922 he was awarded his Ph.D. from the Universidad Central de Madrid for a thesis on the Renaissance goldsmiths of Seville. He began his career in Seville, where he studied the archives of the Indies. In 1930 he published his dissertation on Andalusian sculpture and established the Laboratorio de Arte Americano (Laboratory of American Art).
Entries tagged with "Seville, Spain"
Spanish Art Historian. She received undergraduate degrees in philosophy and English at the University of Seville. Heredia Moreno wrote her doctorate thesis La orfebrería en la Provincia de Huelvaat the University of Seville as well in 1976 receiving her doctorate in Art History. During this time, she began teaching at the university as an assistant professor at the Chair of History of Hispanic-American Art. Between the years of 1976 and 1983, she was an interim adjunct professor in the Art department of the University of Navarra.
Director of Laboratorio de Arte at the University of Seville; historian of Spanish, Spanish-American and Andalousian art. Hernández Díaz attended the Instituto general y tecnico in Sevilla, and then the Faculty of Philosophy and Letters. He moved to Madrid for his Ph. D., where he earned his doctoral degree under the direction of Manuel Gómez Moreno. He started his teaching career with a temporary position at the Faculty of Philosophy and Letters in Sevilla, and as a professor and director of the Instituto de enseñanzas medias Murillo in Madrid.
Director of the Art History department at the university in Seville. In 1945. Marco Dorta received his undergraduate degree at the Universidad de La Laguna. He wrote his dissertation under Diego Angulo Iñiguez in Madrid 1940 with a topic of new-world Indian maps. In 1943 he accepted a position with the Catedrático de Arte Hispanico Americano of the Universidades de Sevilla.
Painter, wrote an early biography of several artists influential for Spain. Pacheco was born to a presumably humble Andalusian family; he was raised by uncle, also named Francisco Pacheco, a canon of the Seville Cathedral. The young man assumed his more eminent uncle's surname. After studying under the painter Luis Fernández ( fl 1542-1581) around 1580, he achieved master painter status by1585. From his uncle, Pacheco gained an appreciation for humanist studies, especially literature, and poetry in particular.