318 IV. Right Bank. ROME. d. The Lungara.
I. Room (Comp. XXXIV-XXXIX). 183. Minerva; 189. Trajan, 194.
Claudius, colossal busts; 202. Tiberius, statue; 228-236. The Muses:
Euterpe, Urania, Terpsichore, Melpomene, Clio, Erato, Polyh>mnia, Thalia;
and Calliope; 237. Apollo Musagetes. — We now proceed to the right
into the —
5th Corridor (Comp. XL-XLII). 240. Female draped statue, corres-
ponding to No. 290 and restored as Niobe; 249. Claudius; 250. Neptune.
— From here we proceed in a straight direction into the —
II. Room (Comp. XLIII). "255. Germanicus, bronze statue found at
Arci (the ancient Cures), in the Sabine Mts. ; 267. Caput Africae, with an
elephant's head as helmet (used as an architectural ornament). — We
now return through Comp. XLII into the —
6th Corridor (Comp. XLIV-XLVII), which is parallel with the 5th.
290. Draped female statue (comp. No. 240, above), restored as Irene with
the young Plutus, after the celebrated work of Cephisodotus the Elder
(now in Munich); 294, 296. Heads of Medusa ; 297. Large shallow vase with
Bacchanalian scenes; 298. Minerva; adjacent for comparison casts of the
Vatican (formerly the Giustinian) and Capitoline Minervas.
7th Corridor (Comp. XLVIII-LI). 301. Melpomene in the costume of
a tragic actress; 208. Marsyas; 309. Kneeling youth (perhaps Ganymede
in combat with the eagle, or one of the children of Niobe), restored as a
falling warrior ; 310. Youthful Nero.
8th Corridor (Comp. LII-LV). "232. Diadumenos, or youth binding
a fillet on his brow; 343. Pompey.
9th Corridor (Comp. LVI-LIX). 355. Wrestler. — We now return to
Comp. XL. To the right is Comp. LX. with portrait-busts of emperors
and others. — To the left, the —
III. Room (Comp. LXI). 374. Silenus, a fountain-figure; 375. Aurora;
"377. Hercules with the apples of the Hesperides, a Greek relief; 379.
Game-dealer, a large tomb-relief, with three verses of Virgil at the top
(Aen. I, 607-609); 383. Shallow vase with reliefs of the labours of Her¬
cules. — The door in front leads to the —
IV. Room (Comp. LXII-LXIX). 387. Captive barbarian; 388. Hercules
and Telephus ; 389. Sleeping Ariadne ; 392. Bacchus and Silenus ; 395.
Large sarcophagus with representation ofa wedding; 397, 398. Antinous;
402. Plotina, wife of Trajan; 407. Antinous; 401, 404. Domitian; 406.
Ptolemy Philadelphus ; 402. Ceres; 414. Sarcophagus with reliefs of the
different periods of life. — To the right, the —
Room of the Sarcophagi (Comp. LXX). 416. Triumph of Bacchus;
420, 422. Deeds of Hercules; 423. Apollo and Marsyas. In the middle,
426. Cupid in a chariot drawn by two boars (in black marble). —
Comp. LXXI. 427. River-god, in black marble; 428. Roman tax-collecting;
430. Harbour of Ostia; 431. Ship, three reliefs found at Porto ; 433. Tomb-
relief in the Greek style; 434. River-god, in basalt. — To the right
Camera degli Animali (Comp. LXXII). 438. Ram carrying Ulysses out of
the cave of Polyphemus. — We now return through Comp. LXXI to
Comp. LXXI1I. 459. Alto-relief, called Medea and Jason, but perhaps
Hercules and the Hesperides. — We then pass through Comp. X. to
Comp. LXXIV. 463, 464. Apollo and Marsyas; 466. Hermaphrodite; 467.
Vase with marine deities. — To the right, Comp. LXXV. "470, 473, 476,
"477, 480. Athletes. — We now return through Comp. LXXIV into the —
Room of the Archaic Sculptdres (Comp. LXXVI). 481. Spes; 482.
Priestess; 483. Diana of the Ephesians; 485. Canephora (Caryatide) of sim¬
ilar type to those at the Villa Albani (p. 357). — ""490. Vesta, formerly in
the Giustiniani collection, possibly an originai Greek work. from some
tempie of the goddess. No other extant example conveys so true an im¬
pression of the solemn dignity that distinguished the representations of
the gods in the lofty period of Greek art (Friederichs). — 498. Venus ; 501.
Apollo; 503. Cybele. — We return through Comp. LXXIV to the —
Gallert of Imperial Busts, arranged in chronological order. This
series of busts, most of which have been identified with the aid of coins,
is one of the richest collections of the kind. The following are specially
interesting either for their excellence or their rarity: 514. Livia; 515.