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House of the Humiliated verified

Monza, Lombardy, Italy is closing Visit museumarrow_right_alt

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Francesco Hayez - Young woman portrait
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Still life with game, fruit and basket
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Giovanni Battista Caracciolo, detto Battistello - Gone to Calvary
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Mosè Bianchi - In the Duomo of Monza
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Guido Cinotti - Mountain pass with snow
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Fausto Pirandello - Naked in the mirror
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Anselmo Bucci - Self portrait
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Pompeo Mariani - View of Cairo
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Emilio Borsa - Mills in Monza
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Eugenio Spreafico - From work. The return from the spinning mill
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Giuseppe Meda - Lamentation over the Dead Christ with Saint John the Baptist
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Simone Pellegrini - The libation
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Giuseppe Grandi - Female bust
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Angelo Inganni - View of the new district in Monza
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Arturo Martini - Leda with the swan
Francesco Hayez - Young woman portrait
Still life with game, fruit and basket
Giovanni Battista Caracciolo, detto Battistello - Gone to Calvary
Mosè Bianchi - In the Duomo of Monza
Guido Cinotti - Mountain pass with snow
Fausto Pirandello - Naked in the mirror
Anselmo Bucci - Self portrait
Pompeo Mariani - View of Cairo
Emilio Borsa - Mills in Monza
Eugenio Spreafico - From work. The return from the spinning mill
Giuseppe Meda - Lamentation over the Dead Christ with Saint John the Baptist
Simone Pellegrini - The libation
Giuseppe Grandi - Female bust
Angelo Inganni - View of the new district in Monza
Arturo Martini - Leda with the swan

Other works on display

Description

The large canvas depicts a view of Strada Ferdinandea (so named on the occasion of the visit to Monza of Ferdinand I of Habsburg, later renamed Via Vittorio Emanuele in honor of the first king of Italy), created between 1838 and 1847 by gutting and rectifying a medieval urban fabric in the historic center of the city. The road, part of the Austrian military route towards the Spluga pass, appears flanked by a curtain of sober nineteenth-century buildings, some of which are still under construction; the view is taken from under the arcades of the Arengario, the medieval town hall of Monza, where the painter immortalizes in minute detail a series of "pictures" of everyday life, described with that elegant and measured tone that made the Deception one of the most appreciated authors of urban views in Lombardy in the mid-19th century.

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