Enrico de Iulis

Enrico lives in Rome, is 44 years old, is an art historian and has a degree in glottodidactics. He’s been working as a guide with the most important roman cultural associations and he taught art history and artistic technical language at IED (Higher Institute of Design). He has published several papers about art history and glottodidactics applied to art history.


In these days is about to end an unusual exhibition hosted at the Scuderie del Quirinale in Rome. This is not a strictly monographic exhibition that attempts to retrace the work of an artist, but rather one that aims to describe the impact of the work of the Roman poet Ovidio on the figurative arts of the centuries following his works.

Fascinating and mysterious East, boundless and odalisque landscapes, suggestive ruins, faraway lands, wonders and exotic oddities. When the first translation of “Le Mille e una Notte” (“The Arabian Nights”) spread throughout Europe at the beginning of the eighteenth century, a new current of taste was born and soon became a real fashion for everyth...

Andrea Mantegna is unanimously considered one of the fathers of Renaissance painting in northern Italy. His attention to archeology and his great ability to elaborate classical themes in Roman finds led him to open up one of the great stylistic currents that would contribute to the formation of the Venetian Renaissance, thanks to the closeness and...

During 2018 in Brescia there was a very interesting revival of museum proposals. After nine long years of closure, the Tosio Martinengo Museum has been reopened: this is Brescia’s civic museum that has undergone a careful restoration of the Palazzo Martinengo da Barco, in order to make functional the use of the beautiful collection of municipal art...

In 2016 the exhibition “Empatia Creativa. Milano metropolitana: cinque cantieri di Mario Cucinella Architects” (Creative Empathy. Underground Milan: five sites by Mario Cucinella Architects), in partnership with the Triennale, recounted the five projects underway in the Lombard capital, conceived in a sustainable way and destined to change the skyl...

Nineteen of the twenty-two artworks that were part of the heritage of the ancient church of San Teonisto in Treviso before the Napoleonic plundering of 1810, returned to the Treviso religious complex on Saturday, January 13. Following the suppression of the religious orders, one of the most well-known decisions from the Napoleonic decrees, the mon...

An exhibition in Rome is shedding light on a very interesting aspect of the artistic ferment in Italy and especially in the capital of Italy, which had just become a nation in the last quarter of the nineteenth century. In the halls of Palazzo Venezia, completely modernized and in the new exhibition wing of the Vittoriano, the exhibition explains h...

In 1727 Giandomenico Tiepolo was born, third son of Giambattista Tiepolo, the unrivaled painter of the Venetian Rococo who enchanted all the courts of Europe with his aerial style and very modern design. His mother was Cecilia Guardi, the sister of the Vedutist painters Francesco and Antonio. In short, Giandomenico was a double son of art, a concen...

Nemi is a small volcanic lake in the surroundings of Rome, with a small village that climbs the slopes of Mount Artemisio which takes its name from the Temple of Diana, whose remains are right behind the village. It is not surprising that the ancient Romans wanted to build a temple in this site rich in centuries-old forests, lakes and delightful na...

The approach of the Quirinale, the seat of the President of the Italian Republic, to the many proposals of art, is becoming increasingly varied. The President of the Republic, Sergio Mattarella, announced in one of his first speeches that he wanted to reopen the doors of the Palace to all Italians, and it seems to us that this promise has been fulf...

A series of mysteries animate the life of Venice in the recent months. The first is rooted in the myth of Venice's history: it is the third column of Piazzetta di San Marco.

Salento, the southernmost region of Puglia, has been experiencing an unparalleled revival of tourism for more than ten years. In addition to the two splendid seas that surround it, and the windy and undulating views of the endless rows of olive trees, the other famous beauty of Salento is Baroque.