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Head of Serapis
Marble. Second half of the II century
Anonymous
Head of Serapis
Marble. Second half of the II century
Anonymous

This head carved from bigio morato marble is broken into two parts, vertically. Its restoration required several additions, both to finish various curls and to reconstruct the top of the head, where a relatively well-disguised piece of gray marble is visible. The incrusted eyes are of white marble with nero antico pupils. The base is of gray-veined white marble. The figure´s identity has var

''Hispania''. Female bust
Africano marble, White marble. II century
Anonymous
''Hispania''. Female bust
Africano marble, White marble. II century
Anonymous

This female bust, identified by Hübner in the inventories of the Alcázar, represents Hispania, the personification of Spain, according to a type developed in the time of Philip II. Her hair bears similarities to the “towering” haridos seen on Roman matrons of the middle of the 2nd century A.D., but is more heavily ornamented with curls. The workmanship and proportions of the head bring

Bacchus
Marble. 125 - 150
Anonymous
Bacchus
Marble. 125 - 150
Anonymous

El pequeño torso de mármol fue completado acertadamente como Baco o como Dioniso por el restaurador del siglo XVII. La estatuilla se ajusta a un tipo de representación muy difundida de Dioniso, quien aparece por primera vez en las artes menores hacia 200 a.C. En cuanto a la composición, se remonta a una famosa estatua de Apolo Liceo, probablemente de Praxíteles, que había sido instalada en el Lice

Apollo
Marble. 150 - 160
Anonymous
Apollo
Marble. 150 - 160
Anonymous

This is a Roman variant of the Tiber Apollo by Calamis (about 450 B. C.). When this statue was made in the Antonine period it was common practice to embellish Greek models with additional attributes. Apollo is thus presented as an archer with a bow (now lost) in his left hand, a quiver and cloak. Perched on his left forearm was a crow, considered to have divinatory powers, while the serpent on his

Mercury, variant on ''Hermes Andros-Farnese''
Marble. 150 - 200
Anonymous
Mercury, variant on ''Hermes Andros-Farnese''
Marble. 150 - 200
Anonymous

The ancient ephebe torso was completed in the modern era with a head that recalls portraits of Antinous, the missing limbs and a command baton, which was added as an attribute because the robe folded over his left arm was interpreted as a general´s paludamentum. he sculpture was identified as a statue of Caesar. The robe draped over the left shoulder was not originally held by the right hand

Project of the Evangelical Spanish Church, Madrid
Pen lithography on wove paper. 1880
Anonymous; Madrazo y Kuntz, Juan de
Project of the Evangelical Spanish Church, Madrid
Pen lithography on wove paper. 1880
Anonymous; Madrazo y Kuntz, Juan de

In the 19th century, there arises on the part of the Anglican Community the need to execute a church of new plant. Juan de Madrazo prestigious member of the Anglican Church, receives the order of realizing a representative church ca. 1880. As Madrazo explains in this project: its spire has 113 feet of elevation, and of land a space occupation of 17,000 square feet, it will have schools for childre

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