Guidobaldo da Montefeltro (* 17. Januar 1472 in Gubbio; † 11. April 1508) war der Sohn Federico da Montefeltros, des Herzogs von Urbino, und seit 1482 dessen Nachfolger. Der junge Herzog von Urbino aus dem Hause Da Montefeltro heiratete 1489 Elisabetta Gonzaga (1471–1526), Tochter von Federico I. Gonzaga, Markgraf von Mantua.
Guidobaldo da Montefeltro, född 7 juni 1472 i Gubbio, död 11 april 1508 i Fossombrone, var en italiensk kondottiär och hertig av Urbino. Guidobaldo var i påve Alexander VI :s sold i kampen mot Karl VIII av Frankrike; senare anlitades Guidobaldo av republiken Venedig mot Karl VIII.
Guidobaldo de Montefeltro, né à Gubbio le 17 janvier 1472 et mort à Fossombrone le 11 avril 1508, est le fils de Frédéric III de Montefeltro et de Battista Sforza. Condottiere , il fut comte de Montefeltro et le troisième duc d'Urbino .
The Portrait of Federico da Montefeltro and His Son Guidobaldo is a painting dating from c. 1475 and housed in the Galleria nazionale delle Marche in Urbino, Italy. There is no consensus on the attribution of the authorship of the painting. The Flemish painter Justus van Gent and the Spanish painter Pedro Berruguete are the main contenders for the honour as both painters are believed to have been working in Urbino at the time the painting was made. The painting is part of a series of 28 portrait
Various artists have been proposed as the author of the series of the Famous men, to which the Portrait belongs. Justus van Gent and Pedro Berruguete currently receive the strongest support. The case for van Gent is that the paintings in the series appear to be made by a painter who was grounded in Netherlandish technique but had become strongly influenced by Italian painting. In addition, in his biography of Federico da Montefeltro, his former librarian, Vespasiano da Bisticci, attests that van
The work has an elongated vertical shape. In view of the use of perspective from the left it possibly was the left panel of a diptych or made to pair a pre-existing similar work. It portrays Federico III da Montefeltro, humanist and military leader, in his studio, surrounded by the symbols of his power and interests. His armor, partially covered by a precious mantle with a stoat collar, refers to his primary role as condottiero. Further military hints include the necklace of the Order of the Erm
Federico da Montefeltro, also known as Federico III da Montefeltro KG, was one of the most successful condottieri of the Italian Renaissance, and lord of Urbino from 1444 until his death. A renowned intellectual humanist and civil leader in Urbino on top of his impeccable reputation for martial skill and honor, he commissioned the construction of a great library, perhaps the largest of Italy after the Vatican, with his own team of scribes in his scriptorium, and assembled around him a large huma
Federico was born in Castello di Petroia in Gubbio, the illegitimate son of Guidantonio da Montefeltro, lord of Urbino, Gubbio and Casteldurante, and Duke of Spoleto. Two years later he was legitimized by Pope Martin V, with the consent of Guidantonio's wife, Caterina Colonna, who was Martin's niece. In the aftermath of the Peace of Ferrara in 1433, he lived in Venice and Mantua as a hostage. In 1437 he was knighted by Emperor Sigismund, and in the same year he married Gentile Brancaleoni in Gub
Federico, nicknamed "the Light of Italy", is a landmark figure in the history of the Italian Renaissance for his contributions to enlightened culture. He imposed justice and stability on his tiny state through the principles of his humanist education; he engaged the best copyists
Federico took care of soldiers who might be killed or wounded, providing, for example, dowries for their daughters. He often strolled the streets of Urbino unarmed and unattended, inquiring in shops and businesses as to the well-being of the residents of Urbino. All "citizens", d
Guidobaldo da Montefeltro and Giovanni Maria da Varano returned to Urbino and Camerino, and Fossombrone revolted. The fact that his subjects had enjoyed his rule thus far meant that his opponents had to work much harder than they would have liked.