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Andrea di Aloigi (or Alovigi, Aloisi, Aloysii), called L'Ingegno, was an Italian Renaissance painter.
A native of Assisi, he is said by biographer Giorgio Vasari to have been a fellow-pupil with Raphael under Perugino, and to have assisted the latter in the Collegio del Cambio at Perugia, at Assisi, and in the Sistine Chapel. Some figures of Moses Leaving to Egypt in the latter have been attributed to him.
Ingegno, Vasari adds, became preumaturely blind, and received a pension from Pope Sixtus IV. This last statement Carl Friedrich von Rumohr points out to be an error, as the Pope died in 1484, and Raphael did not enter Perugino's studio till about 1496. Numerous pictures — scattered throughout Europe — are attributed to Ingegno, amongst them a Madonna and Child, in London's National Gallery, which is now ascribed in the catalogue to Pinturicchio. Most of his works are in the manner of Fiorenzo di Lorenzo.
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