Admission is always free Directions

Open today: 10:00 to 5:00


Count Giovanni Battista Lucini Passalaqua, Milan; (his sale, foyer of La Scala Theater, Milan, 14-18 and 20-21 April 1885, 3rd day, no. 100);[1] Gustave Dreyfus [1837-1914], Paris; his estate; purchased 1930 with the entire Dreyfus collection by (Duveen Brothers, Inc., London, New York, and Paris); purchased 1940 by the Samuel H. Kress Foundation, New York;[2] gift 1961 to NGA.[3]

Exhibition History
The Sforza Court: Milan in the Renaissance 1450-1535, Archer M. Huntington Art Gallery, The University of Texas at Austin; University Art Museum, University of California at Berkeley; Yale University, New Haven, 1988-1989, no. 74.
Vitry, Paul. "La collection de M. Gustave Dreyfus: I. - La Sculpture." Les Arts 72 (December 1907): repro. 28, 29.
Duveen Brothers, Inc. Duveen Sculpture in Public Collections of America: A Catalog Raisonné with illustrations of Italian Renaissance Sculptures by the Great Masters which have passed through the House of Duveen. New York, 1944: fig. 173, as The Resurrection, by Cristoforo Solari.
Paintings and Sculpture from the Samuel H. Kress Collection. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1959: 420, repro., as by Cristoforo Solari.
Summary Catalogue of European Paintings and Sculpture. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1965: 171, as by Cristoforo Solari.
European Paintings and Sculpture, Illustrations. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1968: 151, repro., by Cristoforo Solari.
Middeldorf, Ulrich. Sculptures from the Samuel H. Kress Collection: European Schools XIV-XIX Century. London, 1976: 59.
Wilson, Carolyn C. Renaissance Small Bronze Sculpture and Associated Decorative Arts at the National Gallery of Art. Washington, 1983: 47.
Sculpture: An Illustrated Catalogue. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1994: 150, repro.