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The Inferno, Canto 25, lines 59-61: The other two Look’d on exclaiming: “Ah, how dost thou change, Agnello!”

by Gustave Dore

The Inferno, Canto 25, lines 59-61: The other two Look’d on exclaiming: “Ah, how dost thou change, Agnello!” - Gustave Dore
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The Inferno, Canto 25, lines 59-61: The other two Look’d on exclaiming: “Ah, how dost thou change, Agnello!” - Gustave Dore

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Description
English: "The Inferno, Canto 25, lines 59-61: The other two Look’d on exclaiming: “Ah, how dost thou change, Agnello!”" oil on Canvas, location: Private collection.
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Author

Gustave Dore

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Location

Private collection

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Next Paintings

The Inferno, Canto 26, lines 46-49: The guide, who mark’d How I did gaze attentive, thus began: “Within these ardours are the spirits, each Swath’d in confining fire.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 26, lines 46-49: The guide, who mark’d How I did gaze attentive, thus began: “Within these ardours are the spirits, each Swath’d in confining fire.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 28, lines 116-119: By the hair It bore the sever’d member, lantern-wise Pendent in hand, which look’d at us and said, “Woe’s me!” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 28, lines 116-119: By the hair It bore the sever’d member, lantern-wise Pendent in hand, which look’d at us and said, “Woe’s me!” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 28, lines 30,31: Now mark how I do rip me: lo! How is Mahomet mangled. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 28, lines 30,31: Now mark how I do rip me: lo! How is Mahomet mangled. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 28, lines 69-72: call thou to mind Piero of Medicina, if again Returning, thou behold’st the pleasant land That from Vercelli slopes to Mercabo - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 28, lines 69-72: call thou to mind Piero of Medicina, if again Returning, thou behold’st the pleasant land That from Vercelli slopes to Mercabo - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 4-6: But Virgil rous’d me: “What yet gazest on? Wherefore doth fasten yet thy sight below Among the maim’d and miserable shades? - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 4-6: But Virgil rous’d me: “What yet gazest on? Wherefore doth fasten yet thy sight below Among the maim’d and miserable shades? - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 52-56: Then my sight Was livelier to explore the depth, wherein The minister of the most mighty Lord, All-searching Justice, dooms to punishment The forgers noted on her dread record. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 52-56: Then my sight Was livelier to explore the depth, wherein The minister of the most mighty Lord, All-searching Justice, dooms to punishment The forgers noted on her dread record. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 79-81: The crust Came drawn from underneath in flakes, like scales Scrap’d from the bream or fish of broader mail. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 29, lines 79-81: The crust Came drawn from underneath in flakes, like scales Scrap’d from the bream or fish of broader mail. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 33-34: “That sprite of air is Schicchi; in like mood Of random mischief vent he still his spite.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 33-34: “That sprite of air is Schicchi; in like mood Of random mischief vent he still his spite.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 38-39: “ That is the ancient soul Of wretched Myrrha,” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 30, lines 38-39: “ That is the ancient soul Of wretched Myrrha,” - Gustave Dore
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