בניית אתרים ועמודים אישיים. אלבומי תמונות וכרטיסי ביקור אלקטרוניים. וכל זה בבנייה נוחה, פשוטה מאוד, ללא דרישת ידע מוקדם ולגמרי בחינם!
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 ? Who Is the Mona Lisa   

Leonardo da Vinci kept the portrait with him wherever he traveled, until his death. So, the Mona Lisa was a significant woman in Leonardo's life

I am quite sure that the painting's subject is Leonardo's mother Caterina in a distant memory. She died in 1495. Lisa del Giocondo's job was to be the model only

Leonardo was a great scientist as well a great artist. He possessed excellent memory and very lively imagination. His work shows integrity and belief in his self expressions

At the time that Leonardo painted the portrait of his mother, whom he adored, she had already died. This is the reason why Leonardo chose the setting of the Holy Land, as he imagined it, as the background to the portrait. (The Jordan River is painted to her right and the Sea of Galilee to her left). See: Cross and Yarn-Winder

The idea is that she was alive in Leonardo's imagination

This is similar to the background of Leonardo's paintings of the Virgin Mary, which also depict the same landscape of the Holy Land

Thus, Leonardo glorifies the Mona Lisa as the Virgin Mary. See: Leonardo glorifies Salai as Saint John the Baptist

Leonardo pictured his mother, who raised him until age five, in painting the Virgin Mary

So, she was the only significant woman in Leonardo's life, hence deserved to be glorified as the Virgin Mary

In all of his paintings (except Annunciation), the Virgin Mary looks at her son. In this painting she looks at the painter

The conclusion is that the painter is her son

I reached these conclusions during my research about Leonardo's art in 1976

Roni Kempler

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NOTE

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The woman appearing in the portrait known as Isabella d'Este is actually Leonardo's mother Caterina in distant memory. The woman appearing in the portrait looks like the Mona Lisa and not like Isabella d'Este. See: Titian, Isabella d'Este, 1534 - 1536. This cartoon which has survived must have been drawn for an important work. See the cartoon in London, National Gallery. The only possible important work we are aware of is the Mona Lisa. See also for example the upper dress cut, rounded and not in straight lines

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