Virgo Immaculata Collection
"Virgo Immaculata: A Celebration of Divine Motherhood through Art" Immerse yourself in the ethereal beauty and spiritual significance of Virgo Immaculata
Nativity, scene from The Breslau Psalter, f.16r, c.1255-67 (parchment, gold & ink)
8601275 Nativity, scene from The Breslau Psalter, f.16r, c.1255-67 (parchment, gold & ink) by German School, (13th century); 32.6x22.7 cm; Fitzwilliam Museum, University of Cambridge
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"Virgo Immaculata: A Celebration of Divine Motherhood through Art" Immerse yourself in the ethereal beauty and spiritual significance of Virgo Immaculata, a collection of exquisite artworks dedicated to the Virgin Mary. From delicate oil paintings to intricate tapestries, each piece captures her grace, compassion, and unwavering devotion. One such masterpiece is "Our Lady of the Rosary, " an enchanting oil on canvas that portrays Mary as a beacon of hope and solace. Her serene expression invites us to seek comfort in prayer and find strength in our faith. In contrast, "Madonna (Sorrowful Virgin)" crafted from bronze in 1583-1584 evokes deep emotions with its depiction of Mary's sorrow at witnessing her son's suffering. The artist skillfully conveys her anguish through every intricately sculpted detail. Another captivating artwork is "La Serrana or Madonna and Child with the infant St. John. " Painted on canvas, it showcases Mary's tender love for both Jesus and his cousin John. Their innocent gazes reflect their divine connection as they share a moment filled with pure affection. The Polyptych of Conversano reveals a breathtaking detail—the Nativity scene—painted meticulously using tempera on panel in 1475. This section transports viewers back to Bethlehem, where we witness the birth of Christ amidst heavenly light and adoration from angels above. A timeless treasure awaits within "Virgin and Child, " an intimate portrayal rendered delicately on wood around 1500. Its soft hues convey maternal warmth while emphasizing Mary's role as both motherly figure and spiritual guide. Traveling across time brings us to early 17th century England when artisans wove history into existence through woolen tapestry cushion covers like one depicting the Flight into Egypt—a testament to how far-reaching Mary's story has become.