Bernardo Daddi (c. 1280 – 1348) was an early Italian Renaissance painter and apprentice of Giotto. He was also influenced by the Sienese art of Lorenzetti.
Daddi's birth date remains unknown. He is first mentioned in 1312. He focused on religious motifs and altarpieces. A triptych he painted in 1328 is in the Uffizi, and there are several panels in National Gallery of Art and the Walters Art Museum.
Daddi became the leading painter of Florence during his generation. His last work dates from 1347, and it is believed he died the next year.
- The Martyrdom of St Stephen (1324, unverified)
- Madonna and Two Saints, or Ognissanti Triptych (1328)
- St. Ursula (1333)
- Madonna and Child (1335), Orsanmichele, Florence
- Four Musical Angels, part of the altarpiece The Coronation of the Virgin, Christ Church Picture Gallery, Oxford
- The Coronation of the Virgin, National Gallery of Art, London
- The Marriage of the Virgin (1336–1340)
- Polyptych of S. Pancrazio (1336–1340)
- The Assumption of the Virgin (1337–1339)
- Triptych with Madonna and Christ Child, Minneapolis Institute of Art
- Triptych: The Virgin and Child Enthroned with Saints (1338) Courtauld Institute of Art
- Nativity and Annunciation to Shepherds, [(Museum of Fine Arts,Boston)]
- Christ on Cross Between Virgin and Saints Mary Magdalene and John the Evangelist, [(Fogg Art Museum,Cambridge,Massachusetts)]
There is an altarpiece by this medieval Italian painter in the Philadelphia Museum of Art.