Two of the earliest Renaissance plaquettes, long associated with Donatello and his school, are probably the work of Michele di Giovanni da Fiesole.
Identifying the person and purpose for one of Germany’s most famous Renaissance bronzes: the Gänsemännchen brunnen or Geeseman Fountain.
A sculpture of St. Anthony may be the first work in wood to be identified with Pietro Torrigiani, made famous for his brawl with Michelangelo and for spreading the Cinquecento style of Italian art throughout Europe.
A unique and modest medal depicting the bust of a German woman, dated 1490, could be the earliest medal made in Germany, depicting the first wife of the famed Nuremberg brass-worker, Peter Vischer the Elder.
New ideas concerning two popular bronze reliefs of the 16th century, often incorrectly cataloged as the work of Gian Federico Bonzagna, instead suggested as Milanese works inspired by Iberian-Italian modalities.
Observations concerning three bronze sculptures that could be the workmanship of Bastiano Torrigiani.
The discovery of a possible workshop model preserving a cast life-mask of Piero the Unfortunate, son of Lorenzo de’ Medici and a hypothesis concerning the terracotta Bust of a Youth at the Museo Nazionale del Bargello.
A visual comparison and historical survey is made between the work of Francesco da Sangallo and a bronze group of nude men riding beasts, presently attributed to Michelangelo.
A previously unattributed work from a collection of waxes can now be associated as a work attributable to the Neapolitan wax-modeler, Caterina de Julianis, the protege of Gaetano Giulio Zumbo.
The emergence of Italian plaquettes in France and their use by the enamelers of Limoges, especially Jean Penicaud II and the Master KIP.