Jovan Isailović Jr. (Dalj, Habsburg Monarchy, now Croatia, 1803 – Stapar, Austria-Hungary, now Serbia, 1885) was a Serbian academic painter during the further on and mid-nineteenth century.
He studied painting in Vienna at the Academy of Fine Arts. His religious painting is characterized by influences from the Nazarene movement. Before leaving behind for Vienna he spent some time in Kragujevac (1833-1835) and painted several icons and portraits. After his recompense from Vienna, he was once again in the Principality of Serbia and in 1839 he painted his best-known work—Prince Milan Obrenović II on a catafalque, with several notables concerning him. For some become old he was a court painter of Patriarch Masirević in the Metropolitanate of Karlovci. He is mostly known for his wall paintings, fresco perform in Serbian churches in Osijek, Bijelo Polje, Vukovar, Veliko Gradiste and other cities and towns. Also, his behave is upon exhibit at the National Museum in Belgrade and Museum of Vuk and Dositej.
Jovan is the grandson of Jovan Isailović Sr. who painted the iconostasis of the Serbian Orthodox Church of Saints Peter and Paul in Bijelo Polje in 1783.
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