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Probably from the Campo Santo.[1] Stefano Bardini [1836-1922], Florence.[2] Prince Johan II of Liechtenstein [1840-1929], Vienna, by 1896;[2] Prince Franz I of Liechtenstein [1853-1938]; Prince Franz Josef II of Liechtenstein [1906-1989]; acquired 2 April 1953 by (J. Seligmann & Co., New York);[3] acquired 2 April 1953 by (Jacques Seligmann et Cie, Paris and New York);[4] sold 1954 to the Samuel H. Kress Foundation, New York; gift 1960 to NGA.


Bode, Wilhelm von. Die Fürstlich Leichtensteinsche Gemäldegalerie. Vienna, 1896: 130.
Valentiner, Wilhelm. "Orcagna and the Black Death of 1348." Art Quarterly XII (Spring 1949): 127.
Jacques Seligmann & Co., Inc. A Catalogue of Seven Marble Sculptures of the Italian Trecento and Quattrocento from the Collection of his Highness the Prince of Liechtenstein. New York, 1954:17-18, repro., as Orcagna.
Paintings and Sculpture from the Kress Collection Acquired by the Samuel H. Kress Foundation 1951-56. Introduction by John Walker, text by William E. Suida and Fern Rusk Shapley. National Gallery of Art. Washington, 1956: 258, 260, no. 108, repro. 261, as by Orcagna.
Paintings and Sculpture from the Samuel H. Kress Collection. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1959: 388, repro., as by Orcagna.
Seligman, Germain. Merchants of Art: 1880-1960, Eighty Years of Professional Collecting. New York, 1961: repro. pl. 123.
Summary Catalogue of European Paintings and Sculpture. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1965: 164, as by Orcagna.
National Gallery of Art. European Paintings and Sculpture, Illustrations. Washington, 1968: 144, repro., as by Orcagna.
Middeldorf, Ulrich. Sculptures from the Samuel H. Kress Collection: European Schools XIV-XIX Century. London, 1976: 10.
Sculpture: An Illustrated Catalogue. National Gallery of Art, Washington, 1994: 175, repro.

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