Both are mentioned by palomino among the eminent artists who painted in the court of Spain.
palomino seems to be grown commonly in California as a table-grape and is worth trying in eastern America.
This story however is doubtless colored, for, according to palomino and several other writers, Ribera died at Naples in 1656.
A young woman was fording the river some distance to their left, just below the palomino.
Nearly every fact given by palomino concerning El Greco is false.
Years after, palomino became sufficiently intimate with Alfaro, to ask him what he thought of Castillo's sarcastic inscription.
Of the figures at the foot of the cross, palomino wrote: They are very Titian-like, and how superior to anything else here!
palomino says, however, that the artist's modesty prevented him from accepting the proffered honor.
The palomino's beauty was obvious in many ways: bone structure, slant of ears, line of hocks, texture of mane and tail.
General palomino, understanding the importance of my undertaking, interested himself in the result.
1914, from American Spanish palomino "cream-colored horse," from Spanish, literally "young dove," perhaps from Italian palombino "dove-colored," from Latin palumbinus "of wood pigeons," from palumba "wood pigeon" (see fallow (adj.)). The horse so called because of its dove-like coloring, light brown or cream with a pale mane and tail.