We know very little of his life and only few of his works survive, despite this he is ranked among the greatest masters of the Italian Early Renaissance. He called himself a Venetian, yet we do not know whether he was born in Venice or whether the family moved from Venice to Florence before his birth. Some art historians think that Domenico received initial training in Venice, where he got acquainted with the paintings by northern European artists. Read Domenico Venezianoaka Domenico di Bartolomeo's Full Biography
c 1445. Wood. 28.5 x 32.5 cm. The National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC, USA. Read Note.
c.1445. Wood. 26.7 x 30.5 cm. The National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC, USA. Read Note.
c.1437-38. Tempera on wood. 73.2 x 53.2 cm. Art Museum, Bucharest, Romania.
c.1439-41. Poplar, diameter 84 cm. Gemäldegalerie, Berlin, Germany. Read Note.
c.1445. Tempera on wood. 83 x 57 cm. The National Gallery of Art, Washington, DC, USA.
c.1445-48. Poplar. 26.5 x 29.5 cm. Predela panel of the Altarpiece of St. Lucy of the Magnolias. Gemäldegalerie, Berlin, Germany. Read Note.
c.1465. tempera on wood. 52.5 x 36.5 cm. Gemäldegalerie, Berlin, Germany.
1445-47. Tempera on wood panel. 209 x 216. Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence, Italy. Read Note.
1455-1460. Detached fresco. 190 x 115 cm. Museo dell'Opera di Santa Croce, Florence, Italy. Read Note.
: The Painting of Domenico Veneziano. A Study of Florentine Art in the Early Renaissance by H. Wohl. Oxford. 1980.
Monumental Painting of Italian Renaissance by I. Smirnova. Moscow. 1987.
The Art of the Italian Renaissance. Architecture. Sculpture. Painting. Drawing. Könemann. 1995.
Painting of Europe. XIII-XX centuries. Encyclopedic Dictionary. Moscow. Iskusstvo. 1999.