c. Via Nazionale. ROME. I. TV. and E. Hills. 167
Death-mask of Canova. — Rooms 3 and 4. Sketches, cartoons, and
paintings by Bernardo Celentano (1835-63). — Rooms 5 and 6.
Interesting series (chronologically arranged) of 300 sketches by the
Neapolitan painter Palizzi (b. 1813), in which the artist's develop¬
ment maybe traced through a period of about fifty years. — Room 7.
65. Taruffini, Victim of the Nile; 8. Joris, Flight of Pope Euge-
nius IV. ; 5. Palizzi, Forest of Fontainebleau. — Rooms 8 and 9 :
223. Carlandi, Sunset; 197. Bazzani, Trajan's Column; Pasini,
*107. Gate of a bazaar, 43. Canal Grande; 178. Vannutelli, Juliet's
funeral; 250. Vertunni, Roman Campagna.—Rooms 10 und 11: Water-
colours by Faustini and sketches in oil by Barabino; 217. Costantini,
Village-school. — Corridor: *79. Michetti, Shepherdess.—Room12 :
14. Michetti, The Vow (scene in a church in the Abruzzi); *71.
Nono, Refugium Peccatorum; opposite, 105. Favretto, Loggetta at
Venice. — Room 13: Bazzani, Water-colours and drawings after
the House of the Vettii at Pompeii.
We now return to R. 8 and pass to the right into the Gallery
(14), which contains sculptures, paintings, and engravings. The
staircase (PL 15) in front descends to the Large Sculpture Room
(below PL 18) : 5. Maccagnani, Boy entering a bath (bronze); 20.
Norfini, Scene in an inundation ; *Ximenes, Resurrection; *75. Vela,
Victims of labour (bronze relief); 68. Rutelli, The Wrathful (from
Dante's 'Inferno'; bronze); 74. Rosa, Diana (unfinished).
We again ascend the staircase and turn to the left into Rooms
16 and 17: Ricci, Studies; Ferrari, Reverie; Cabianca, Early
morning in Venice. — Room 18: 176. Loiacono, Gulf; *40. Cal-
derini, Winter; Segantini, Cattle in the mountains. — Room 19:
9. Calderini, Autumn; 195. Sassi, Monte Rosa; Vizzotto-Alberti,
Peasant-girl; 64. Castelli, Kingdom of Pan; 104. De Martino, Iron¬
clad 'Lepanto'; 19. Mancini, After the vintage. In the middle, 34.
Ximenes, The eleven scholars (from 'II Cuore', by De Amicis). —
Room 20: 115. Posliglione, Pier Damiano and Countess Adelaide
of Susa; 237. Sciuti, Roman matrons offering their jewels for the
public service; *82. Simi, Rural Graces (inspired by Botticelli's
'Spring', at Florence). — Rooms 21 and 22: 67-69. De Nittis, Races
in the Bois de Boulogne.
The flight of steps at the side of the Galleria and the Via Milano,
the next side-street on the right, both lead to the Quirinal (p. 169).
Farther on in the Via Nazionale, to the right, is the Palazzo
Hilffer. — To the left are the handsome Banca d'ltalia, built in
1886-94, and, farther on, the high-lying gardens of the Villa Aldo-
At the beginning of the Via del Quirinale (p. 170; to the
right), the Via Nazionale expands into the triangular Piazza Maq-
nanapoli (PI. II, 20), in the middle of which, within a railing, is
a fragment of the Servian Wall (p. 159). Another fragment, with