Francisco de Goya : (1746-1828) by Sarah Carr-Gomm

By Sarah Carr-Gomm

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Francisca’s sensuous, full-lipped smile and hair falling loosely from the mantilla clearly show how the artist warmed to this attractive woman. 35 36 37 The Marquesa de Pontejos, 1786, oil on canvas, 211 x 126 cm, National Gallery, Washington. 43) while staying at the Alba estate in Andalusia, where he was a guest on several occasions. The Duchess of Alba was the grandest lady in Spain after the queen, and a legendary beauty. A French traveller wrote, “The Duchess of Alba has not a hair on her head that does not provoke desire.

35 36 37 The Marquesa de Pontejos, 1786, oil on canvas, 211 x 126 cm, National Gallery, Washington. 43) while staying at the Alba estate in Andalusia, where he was a guest on several occasions. The Duchess of Alba was the grandest lady in Spain after the queen, and a legendary beauty. A French traveller wrote, “The Duchess of Alba has not a hair on her head that does not provoke desire. ” She was highly spirited and whimsical; she once feigned poverty and forced a young seminarian to take her to a café where she ate more than he could afford and then made the youth settle the account with his trousers.

43) while staying at the Alba estate in Andalusia, where he was a guest on several occasions. The Duchess of Alba was the grandest lady in Spain after the queen, and a legendary beauty. A French traveller wrote, “The Duchess of Alba has not a hair on her head that does not provoke desire. ” She was highly spirited and whimsical; she once feigned poverty and forced a young seminarian to take her to a café where she ate more than he could afford and then made the youth settle the account with his trousers.

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