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Brontë’s personal letters, a selection of which is presented here, reveal the doubt, pain, hope, and confidence she voiced before emerging as one of the world’s most successful novelists.

This manuscript, along with two others, comprise the earliest illuminated copies of Fiore dei Liberi’s treatise on fencing and martial arts entitled Fior di battaglia (The Flower of Battle).

Take a virtual walk through Rome, stopping along the way at sites that inspired Byron and Shelley, Dickens and Hawthorne, Turner and Corot.

The Copts were native Egyptians who played an important role in the history of Christianity. Browse this essential collection of Coptic bookbindings.

Browse all pages in a digital facsimile of this highly personal fifteenth-century Book of Hours.

Browse images from the prefatory cycle of one of the earliest illustrated biographies of St. Edmund.

Explore one of only two surviving intact sketchbooks by the most famous French landscape painter of the eighteenth century, Hubert Robert (1733–1808), who spent eleven years in Rome.

Browse the entire manuscript of the Lindau Gospels, one of the great masterpieces from the Morgan's collection.

Art dealer, collector, art historian, and connoisseur Pierre-Jean Mariette (1694–1774) assembled one of the finest and most renowned drawings collections. The selection shown here, drawn primarily from the Morgan’s holdings, speaks to Mariette’s discerning taste and erudition.

Image of the Juggler

The tarot cards at the Morgan were probably created by Bonifacio Bembo for the Visconti-Sforza family, and constitute one of the most complete decks to survive from the fifteenth century.

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