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(Lowengard, Paris); sold 23 August 1905 to Peter A.B. Widener, Lynnewood Hall, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania;[1] inheritance from Estate of Peter A.B. Widener by gift through power of appointment of Joseph E. Widener, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania; gift 1942 to NGA.

Exhibition History

Verrocchio: Master of Leonardo, Palazzo Strozzi and Museo Nazionale del Bargello, Florence, 2019, no. 6.9, repro., as a Florentine pupil of Verrocchio active in Rome, possibly Michele Marini da Fiesole.


Sirén, Osvalt. "Some sculptures from Verrocchio's workshop." Art in America 3, n. 2 (February 1915): 60-61, fig. 6.
Valentiner, Wilhelm R. "The Italian Renaissance Sculptures of the Widener Collection." Art News 26, no. 28 (14 April 1928): 16, pl. 7.
Westheim, Paul, ed. "Achtung, Falschkunst! Fälscher und Kenner." Das Kunstblatt 14 (July 1930): 196, repro.
Works of Art from the Widener Collection. Foreword by David Finley and John Walker. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1942: 9.
Paintings and Sculpture from the Widener Collection. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1948 (reprinted 1959): 122, repro.
Summary Catalogue of European Paintings and Sculpture. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1965: 173.
National Gallery of Art. European Paintings and Sculpture, Illustrations. Washington, 1968: 153, repro.
Sculpture: An Illustrated Catalogue. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1994: 233, repro.
Bologna, Ferdinando. Saturnino Gatti. Pittore e scultore nel Rinascimento aquilano. L’Aquila, 2014: 68-69, 186 (notes), repro. 40, 41, 43, 222, 224, 230-231, 291, 296-297, attributed to Francesco Trugii of Florence.

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