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(Italian: "from below to above"), in drawing and painting, extreme foreshortening of figures painted on a ceiling or other high surface so as to give the illusion that the figures are suspended in air above the viewer. It is an approach that was especially favoured by Baroque and Rococo painters, particularly in Italy, in the 17th and 18th centuries. Andrea Mantegna, Giulio Romano, Correggio, and Giovanni Battista Tiepolo were outstanding exponents of the technique.