Leonardo Da Vinci is a painter, sculptor and inventor, famous works and handed down through history. In 1519, he died at the age of 67, leaving many regrets. Recently, art managers in Italy suspect a strange sculpture is the last surviving work of Leonardo Da Vinci.
The Virgin with the Laughing Child has long been considered a sculpture by an Italian artist named Antoni Rossellino. The Virgin with the Laughing Child is a sculptured statue kept in London’s Victoria & Albert Museum since 1858 and recorded under the name Antonio Rossellino. The material of this statue is red clay. However, recent art researchers suspect that Leonardo Da Vinci was the creator of it in 1472. At the Master of Leonardo exhibition at Palazzo Strozzi in Florence (Italy), the curators showed the work and revealed that this is the only surviving sculpture of Leonardo Da Vinci. He used red clay to make it when he was a student of Andrea Del Verrocchio.
This sculpture being exhibited in Leonardo Da Vinci’s masterpiece exhibition takes place at Strozzi Palace in Florence, Italy, until July. A 20-inch high suspicious sculpture made of earth red lightning. It describes the Virgin Mary looking down at the baby Jesus.
Managers and scholars have said that the main feature of the artwork is similar to Leonardo Da Vinci’s drawing. They argue based on the posture of the legs of the Virgin Mary and her mother’s eyes to see that Jesus is similar to the other works of this master’s painting. Perhaps Leonardo Da Vinci created this work in his twenties with fish looking clear and full of love, especially motherhood.
Scholar Francesco Caglioti, a lecturer at the University of Naples in Italy, is a leader in the study of Leonardo Da Vinci’s sculptures. He said art historian John Pope-Hennessy said the sculpture was by the artist Antoni Rossellino. He often attributed artwork to his own will without clear evidence. However, John Pope-Hennessy died in 1994, so he was unable to give any controversy about the question.