Map of The Bottom for The convent was founded in 753 AD by Desiderius, king of the Lombards, for his daughter over what was, during the Roman period, a residential quarter of frescoed villas. The layers of history on show make this a fascinating place to spend a couple of hours; there is a vast amount to get through, so we’ve focused on specific highlights. These now include artworks from the Pinacoteca Tosio Martinengo (see box, p.264), which is closed indefinitely, ostensibly for restoration. Roman galleries: Winged Victory and the Domusae From the ticket desk, head right and down to the basement for the first Roman gallery; beyond a series of inscribed mileposts, a remnant of Brixia’s cardo maximus is visible both inside and outside the monastery walls. Head up a short flight of stairs to galleries set out around the ground floor of the monastery’s northern cloister. Room 3 holds a model of Brescia’s Tempio Capitolino, while a museum highlight is in room 6 a bronze, life-sized Winged Victory discovered in the temple. This was adapted in the second century AD from a pre-existing fourth-century BC statue of Aphrodite admiring herself in a mirror; the artist added a military tunic and wings and changed the goddess’s mirror into a shield, on which Victory is inscribing her champion’s name. The mirror and shield have long been lost, as has the helmet of Mars beneath the figure’s left foot. Map of The Bottom 2016.
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