The Stigmata of St Francis (now in the Louvre, Paris) are among his works, as is a crucifixion in the Church of St Francis in Rimini.
I have seen the Stigmata in the Louvre, a wonderful place to visit, allow at least a day to fully explore. Seeing this panel brought home the importance of an artist that I remember as a student (over 30 years ago).
Giotto was always the starting point when studying European art and was often dismissed as a pagan by my fellow art students at the time, but when rediscovering his work, in the flesh, I found the power of his art to be truly uplifting.
Cimabue Duccio and Simone Martini are important figures when their work is compared to Giotto. Click on the links to view the differences in painting styles of these artists.
The church of Santa Maria Novella in Florence is home to some of the early work. There is a huge Crucifix and a Fresco of the Annunciation, these date from about 1290.
The Scrovegni Chapel (Arena Chapel)
The decoration of The Scrovegni Chapel was the artist's great work in Padua.
Between 1303 and 1310 Giotto produced a series of frescoes in a Chapel built by the wealthy banker Enrico Scrovegni. Sometimes known as the Arena Chapel the works include paintings of the Angel Gabriel and of the Virgin Mary. These paintings are regarded as the great masterpieces of the early renaissance.
From 1306 to 1311 he painted frescoes in Assisi using stories from the Golden Legend, a medieval bestseller by Jacobus de Voragine, as his inspiration.
In 1319 he painted four chapels in the church of Santa Croce in Florence the most notable are his works in the Bardi Chapel and the Peruzzi Chapel. The Peruzzi Chapel frescoes were studied by many renaissance artists, including Michelangelo.
The Stefaneschi Polyptych was completed in 1320 and is now in the Vatican museum in Rome. He travelled to Rome staying for six years and in 1328 he was in Naples where he remained until 1333.
The Campanile of Florence Cathedral (bell tower) was designed when he was appointed chief architect to the city in 1334 and the Campanile still bears his name.