Francesco I and Titian in the painter's studio is a wonderful original painting (graphite pencil, pen, China ink and watercolor) on squared paper, realized by Francesco Camuccini (Rome 1771 - 1844) in 1824. Signature and Date in brown ink on lower left margin (difficult to read because is brown on brown). This original painting representing a wonderful scene half-way between the historical and the legendary scene, is realized with a sure and wise touch ( it is very amusing to discover the details and the particulars drawing by the Italian artist). In good conditions, except for some abrasions, two tears restored on both sides of the sheet, traces of previous gluing on the back and other small defects. Vincenzo Camuccini, sometimes also referred to as Camucini (Rome, 1771 - Rome, 1844) Vincenzo Camuccini was one of the most important Italian Neoclassicist and history painters , despite having lived in a period in which romantic culture had taken hold within the European artistic-literary landscape. It was Pietro Camuccini's fatello, who became famous for cleaning up Michelangelo's Last Judgment in 1824-25, and who carried out various restorations for the Borghese, to push Vincenzo towards art. Every day Camuccini visited the Raphael's Rooms , he trained himself to copy the style; of that period we received many drawings by the Roman artist. In adolescence he first went to the school of Domenico Corvi and later to the most famous of David. In addition to studying the masterpieces of classical sculpture and Renaissance painting, Camuccini was very fond of representing everyday reality, portraying both nature and the people of the street to study their expressions and give their paintings as realistic a note as possible. Probably in this the painter was influenced by Romanticism, very attentive to the beauty and grandeur of Nature, in all its details. His interest in the realistic rendering of the subjects led him to attend hospital environments to perform studies on corpses. After spending years copying the greatest of art history, Camuccini began to create works of his own invention. His fame grew over the years, leading him to receive increasingly important commissions, up to the appointment by Pope Pius VII as director general of the Fabbrica di San Pietro and to the superintendency of the Vatican Museums, which over the years had been illustrious artists such as Michelangelo, Maderno and Bernini. For the pontiff he created The Incredulity of St. Thomas and a St. Simon and Judas, two large canvases for St. Peter's Basilica. At the same time, Vincenzo Camuccini opened an important atelier in Rome, frequented by many Italian and foreign artists. This artwork is shipped from Italy. Under existing legislation, any artwork in Italy created over 70 years ago by an artist who has died requires a licence for export regardless of the work’s market price. The shipping may require additional handling days to require the licence according to the final destination of the artwork.