206 III. Southern Quarters. ROME. a. The Capitol;
Bellini, Holy Family. — Left wall : 169 (222). Bassano, Christ in the house
of the Pharisee.
IV. Room. Left wall : 197 (224). Paolo Veronese, Rape of Europa (copy);
203 (180). Palma Vecchio (not Titian), Christ and the Woman taken in
adultery; 204 (16Ì). Garofalo, Madonna (copy); (169). Cignuni, Madonna-, (41).
Nic. Poussin, Orpheus; (154). School of Paolo Veronese, St. Magdalen. —
Narrow wall: *221 (143). Quercino, St. Petronilla raised from her tomb and
shown to her bridegroom, a colossal picture painted for St. Peter's, now
rp.placed there by a copy in mosaic. — Right wall : 227 (128). Caravaggio,
Fortune-telling gipsy; 241 (117). Quercino, Cleopatra and Oetavian; 245 (116).
Guido Reni, St. Sebastian; 247 (47). Pietro da Cortona, Rape of the Sabine
women. — Exit wall: 254 (190). Pietro da Cortonu, Alexander and Darius;
253 (58). Pietro da Cortona, Polyxena saerificing herself on the grave of
The Sale dei Conservatori (i.e. ofthe town-councillors) mainly
contain frescoes and other works of art, chiefly ofthe end of the 16th
We pass through a Corridor, containing a collection of porcelain pre¬
sented by Conte Cini, and the old Chapel, containing a fresco (Madonna)
and angels by Agostino d'Ingegno, formerly ascribed to Pinturicchio. We
then reach the I. Room, the walls of which are frescoed by Sodoma with
scenes from the Punic Wars. — II. Room (to the right) : Frescoes by Lau-
reti; statues of the generals Marcantonio Colonna, Alexander Farnese, Ro¬
spigliosi, Aldobrandini, and Barberini. — III. Large Saloon, with frescoes
by the Cavaliere d'Arpino, representing the Combat of the Horatii and the
Curiatii, and other scenes from the period of the Kings ; it also contains a
bronze statue of Innocent X. by Algardi, and a marble statue of Urban
Vili, by Bernini. — We now return through R. II. into the IV. Room.
Scenes from the Cimbrian war, and several antique busts. — V. Room:
Fragments of the -Fasti Consulares, or lists of Roman consuls, and (on the
side pillars) of ali triumphs from Romulus to the time of Augustus, found
in 1546 (and smaller fragments in the present century), between the temples
of Castor and Faustina. They were originally exhibited in the Regia, or
officiai residence of the Pontifex Maximus (p. 221). The busts of B. Bor¬
ghesi (by A.Tadolini) and W. Henzen (by J. Kopf), two scholars who explained
the Fasti, were placed here in 1888. The ancient hermse with modera in¬
scriptions are unimportant. — VI. Room. Several antiques : bronze jug
in the form of a female head ; two ducks ; head of Medusa, by Bernini.
Bust of Michael Angelo. — VII. Room, a small room, with relics of
Garibaldi, weapons, garlands, banners, letters, etc. — Vili. Room, for¬
merly the assembly-hall of the Senate. The frieze, representing scenes
from the life of Scipio Africanus, is attributed to Ann. Carrocci. On the
walls is tapestry woven at S. Michele. Also busts in marble of Victor
Emmanuel II., Cavour, and Mazzini.
B. **CapitoIine Museum.
This museum was founded by Innocent X., and extended by
Clement XII., Benedict XIV., Clement XIII., and Pius VI. The
works carried off by the French were restored with few exceptions
to Pius VII. The collection is much smaller than that of the Vatican,
but isrich in admirable works. Admission, seepp. 126,127. Catalogue,
prepared for the Commissione Archeologica Municipale in 1882,
(3fr.). Comp. the Pian, p. 205.
Ground Floor. — In the centre of the Court (Cortile) : in front,
above the fountain is the so-callcd *Marforio, a colossal river-god,
probably representing the Rhine or Danube, erected in the middle