A terracotta model probably made by Gian Lorenzo Bernini, c.1670, depicts symbolic personifications of Time and Death. (Victoria & Albert Museum)
Psalm 53 (circa 1460-1470), Book of Hours, Use of Sarum, and Psalter. Flemish manuscript, British Library, Harley 3000 f. 189. A fool with his master.
Agreement on the Royal Succession Grigory Musikiysky 1717 Painted enamel on copper 10.8 x 8.2 cm This miniature is of great interest from both historical and artistic points of view. In addition to Peter I and his wife Catherine (later Catherine I), it also shows the Tsarevich, Pyotr Petrovich.
Fragment of relief on the front face of the pedestal of the Antoninus Pius’ column, depicting the personification of Rome. White Italian marble. 161 CE.
Das Narrenschiff/Ship of Fools fountain by Jürgen Weber, in Nürnberg, Germany; taking the form of a nutshell, the ship includes two fools, Adam and Eve, Cain, Death and the tree of wisdom (withered) as a mask.
La Marchande d'Amours
La Marchande d'Amours/The Sale of Cupids c.1799, Piat Joseph Sauvage; Cupid, the winged son of the goddess Venus, was the Roman symbolic personification of love. (Victoria & Albert Museum)
Anthony Frederick Sandys, Autum, 1860-1862
Augustin Pajou (French, 1730–1809). Fidelity, the Mother of Constant Love, 1799. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Purchase, Gifts of J. Pierpont Morgan and Irwin Untermyer, by exchange, 1986 (1986.282)
Marguerite de France as Minerva. 1555 ... Inscription: Jehan de Court ma Faict 1555