The same melancholy study so often repeated by him in different subjects, more particularly, as Count Ugolino. It is, in reality, a banished German Count, then in London. It portrays the struggle of wounded pride and supressed dignity. This is a repetition of the same subject in the National Gallery. From the collection of the late Holwell Carr. (On canvass--2 ft. 6 inh. by 2 ft.) [P. 21.]
Catalogue of Paintings, by the Great Masters, including Specimens of the First Class, of the Italian, Venetian, Spanish, Flemish, Dutch, French, and English Schools. It penetrates the inward recesses of the soul--even surpassing the power and force of eloquence.--Quintillian on the Art of Painting. Boston: Press of John H. Eastburn.