Holed up behind the filthy dim outside of Palazzo Doria Pamphilj, this great exhibition gloats one of Rome's wealthiest private workmanship accumulations, with works by Raphael, Tintoretto, Titian, Caravaggio, Bernini and Velázquez, and in addition a few Flemish bosses. Showstoppers proliferate, yet the undisputed star is Velázquez' representation of an unyielding Pope Innocent X, who protested that the delineation was 'too genuine'.
For an examination, look at Gian Lorenzo Bernini's sculptural translation of the same subject.The rich picture displays are hung with floor-to-roof artworks, all requested sequentially. In the Sala, Aldobrandini pays special mind to Titian's Salomè con la testa del Battista the disjoined head is potentially Titian's self-representation and Salome a darling who spurned the craftsman – and two early Caravaggios: Riposo Durante la Fuga in Egitto and Maddalena Penitente. Additionally of note is Alessandro Algardi's bust of Donna Olimpia, the impressive lady making major decisions behind Innocent X's papacy, and the Battaglia del Porto di Napoli, one of only a handful couple of artistic creations in Rome by Pieter Bruegel the Elder.