Museo Pio-Clementino. ROME. IV .Right Bank. 301
tists, in Pentelic marble, perhaps originai works of Cephisodotus the
Younger, son of Praxiteles (p. xliv), from the theatre at Athens
(the bronze shoes are antique). — The visitor may conveniently
quit this gallery here and inspect that of the busts (see below).
Window-wall, beyond the Menander : 392. Septimius Severus ;
393. Girl imploring Protection, erroneously regarded as aDido; a
liner replica in the Pai. Barberini (p. 142) ; 394. Neptune Verospi ;
395. Apollo Citharffidus, archaic ; 396. Wounded Adonis (the hand,
of which there are traces was probably that of a Cupid dressing the
wound); 397. Reclining Bacchus, from the Villa of Hadrian; 398.
Macrinus, successor of Caracalla. In front of it, in the centre, a
laTge alabaster basin, found near SS. Apostoli. 399. jEsculapius
and Hygieia, from Palestrina; 400. Euterpe; 401. Mutilated pair
from the group of Niobe (p. xliv), a son and a daughter, found,
like the Fiorentine statues, near the Lateran ; 405. So-called Da-
naid ; more probably a water-carrier ; 406. Replica of the Satyr of
Praxiteles. — In the window-niche : 421. Cinerary urn of orientai
alabaster, found with the travertine cippi placed under the statues
numbered 248, 408, 410, 417, and 420; it once contained the re¬
mains of a member ofthe imperiai Julian family. End-wall : *414.
Sleeping Ariadne, formerly taken for Cleopatra, found in the reign
of Julius IL ; below it, *Sarcophagus with battle of the giants,
resembling the Pergamenian Ara. At the sides: *412, 413. The
Barberini Candelabra, the largest and finest in existence, found in
Hadrian's villa; on each three reliefs, (1.) Jupiter, Juno, Mercury,
and (r.)Mars, Minerva, and Venus. 416. Relief of the forsaken
Ariadne, similar in expression to the large statue; 417. Mercury;
420. Lucius Verus.
VIII. Hall of the Busts, in four sections. We begin on the
right of the entrance, in the left corner. I. Section. Above, 273.
Head of Hadrian; 277. Nero as Apollo Citharoedus, with laurel-
wreath; 274. Augustus, with chaplet of ears of corn; 273. *Bust
of the Youthful Augustus. Below, 290. Caracalla. — II. Above,
298. Zeus Serapis, in basalt. Below, 303. Apollo; 307. Saturn;
308. Isis ; *311. Head of Menelaus, from the group of Menelaus with
the body of Patroclus (or Ajax with the body of Achilles), found in
1772 in the Villa of Hadrian, a duplicate of the Pasquino group
(see p. 190); 384b. Legs of the body by the window of the first
section, found beside the preceding head. — III. Above, 313, 314.
Masks; 315, 316. Satyrs. In the centrai niche : *326. Zeus, for¬
merly in the Pai. Verospi. To the left above, 329. Barbarian ; below,
338. Hermes (holes for the wings on the head). — Once more in
II: 346. Hercules. — IV. In the niche: 352. Woman praying, a
so-called Pietà; under it, 353. Interesting sarcophagus, adorned
with Prometheus and the Fates, perhaps of Christian workman-
ship; to the left, below, 357. Antinous; 363. Hera, a poor replica
of that by Polycletus. — In Section I., below, 376. Head of Pallas