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Pia Gallo LLC
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Pia Gallo has been a private art dealer since 1981. Her firm is dedicated to the research, acquisition, sale, and appraisal of fine old master and modern prints and drawings. She has published numerous illustrated catalogues. Ms. Gallo is a member of The International Fine Print Dealers Association and CINOA, (Confederation Internationale des Negociants en Oeuvres d’Art - International Confederation of Art and Antique Dealers Associations). Pia Gallo has participated in the annual IFPDA Fine Art Print Fair, Master Drawings/New York, and The London Original Print Fair. She numbers many major museums and private collectors throughout the world as clients, notably, the Achenbach Foundation for Graphic Arts, Art Institute of Chicago, Baltimore Museum of Art, Cleveland Museum of Art, Detroit Institute of Arts, The Frances Lehman Loeb Art Center, The Hammer Museum, Harvard Art Museums, Indianapolis Museum of Art, Johnson Museum of Art, Los Angeles County Museum of Art, Metropolitan Museum of Art, Minneapolis Institute of Arts, Museum of Fine Arts, National Gallery of Art, New York Public Library, Rhode Island School of Design Museum of Art, Rijksmuseum, Snite Museum of Art, and Yale University Art Gallery.
Old Master, 18th and 19th Century, Modern (1900-1950)
Henri Rivière and Japonisme
Much of Rivière’s art was influenced by Japanese woodcut prints, which had become well-known in the Parisian artistic community, particularly after the exhibitions of Japanese prints in Paris in 1888 and 1890.
First introduced in Italy around 1516, the chiaroscuro woodcut, which involves printing an image from two or more woodblocks inked in different hues.
Rome, Now and Then: Giovanni Battista Falda
Falda’s main subject was the urban landscape. He is best known for his views, or vedute, throughout the city. Falda's realistic style of engraving was highly influential for later printmakers. He portrayed new architecture and urban expansion in the 17th century.
Rome Now and Then II: Giuseppe Vasi
Vasi's objective was to render places in Rome appealing to the eye but also intelligible to the mind, resulting in images that could inspire reflection or anticipation and illicit a response from the knowledgeable observer.

Milton Avery
Stefano della Bella
Felix Bracquemond
Felix Buhot
Jacques Callot
Mary Cassatt
Agostino Carracci
Theodore Chasseriau
Lucas Cranach
Eugène Delacroix
Albrecht Dürer
Theodore Gericault
Hendrick Goudt
Henri Guerard
John Baptist Jackson
Luigi Lucioni
Reginald Marsh
Henri Matisse
Jan Muller
Giovanni Battista Piranesi
Paulus Pontius
Salvator Rosa
Giovanni Battista Scultori
John Sloan
Giovanni Battista Tiepolo
Lorenzo Tiepolo
Adriaen van Ostade
Enea Vico
Antonio Maria Zanetti the Elder

Albert Belleroche
Louis Marin Bonnet
Pieter Bruegel (the Elder)
Ludolf Büsinck
Giovanni Antonio Canal (il Canaletto)
Giovanni Benedetto Castiglione
Bartolommeo Coriolano
Honore Daumier
Erik Desmazières
Alessandro Gandini
Hendrick Goltzius
Francisco de Goya y Lucientes
Wenceslaus Hollar
Christoffel Jegher
John Marin
Jacob Matham
Daniel Mignot
Gabriel Perelle
Marco Alvise Pitteri
Henri Riviere
Jan Saenredam
Telemaco Signorini
Pietro Testa
Giovanni Domenico Tiepolo
Félix Vallotton
Giuseppe Niccolò Vicentino
James McNeill Whistler