Leonardo Da Vinci's Vitruvian Man

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Leonardo da Vinci, a natural genius with extraordinary talent adorned the hat of a painter, inventor, architect, and a science student. Although he was self-educated, Leonardo has an intriguing mind that resulted in several inventions, theories, and observations ranging from anatomy to aeronautics. His concepts described in the notebook is hard to interpret as it is beyond the understanding of the era. His extraordinary visual intelligence and astute empirical is visible in his art and scientific sketches. He created several designs on paper like the helicopter, airplane, bicycle, etc. based on the physiology. His vivid imagination and intellect were never appreciated as he garnered attention only as a great artist. He is famous for his paintings as everyone lauded his greatness as an artist. He is best known for his art including the two world-famous paintings, The Last Supper (1495-1498) and Mona Lisa (1503-1519). One of the greatest minds behind the Italian Renaissance, Leonardo da Vinci is famous for his Vitruvian Man, which is the perfect example of the connection between nature and science. He combined his diverse interests in an accomplished manner to reflect his extraordinary talent that was way ahead of its time.
His Early Life
Born on 15th April 1452 in a village
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So, Leonardo left Italy forever in 1516 with Melzito live near Amboise the king’s summer palace at Cloux. Bestowed with the title of First architect, painter, and engineer to King Francis I, Leonardo enjoyed his freedom in France. The king treated Da Vinci with respect by offering him the freedom of action. In France, Leonardo drew plans for the Romorantin gardens and Palace for the Queen mother ( Widow’s residence). The project with its best features combined the Italian and French traditions for designing the palace and landscape. The carefully executed project became halted due to the spreading of
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