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“A. C. Carter on the Pallavicini Collection,” Art News 25, 28 (1927), p. 3.
A. C. R. Carter, “Forthcoming Auctions: Pallavicini Collection and Others,” Burlington Magazine 50 (1927), advertising supplement, pp. li-lii.
“Pallavicini Sale Catalogs Are Now Here,” Art News 25, 33 (1927), p. 2.
“Murillo Leads in Pallavicini Sale Prices,” Art News 25, 35 (1927), p. 1.
E. and A. Silberman Galleries, The Parmesan (Evangelista Tarascono parmigiano) by Raphael (New York, 1930), pp. 7–9, ill.
“Another Raphael Work Revealed in This Country,” New York Herald Tribune, (March 22, 1930), p. 17, ill.
“Raphael Portrait Sold,” The World (March 22, 1930), p. 6.
“Chicago Collector Buys Raphael,” Art News 28, 25 (1930), p. 3, ill.
“Raphael Painting Going to Chicago,” New York Times (March 22, 1930), p. 18.
Eleanor Jewett, “Painting by Raphael Here; Story Is Told,” Chicago Daily Tribune (March 24, 1930), p. 33.
Chicago Daily News (March 29, 1930), photogravure section, n. p., ill.
Chicago Daily Times (April 15, 1930), pp. 16–17, ill.
“A Raphael,” Art Digest 4, 14 (1930), p. 7, cover ill.
Parnassus 2, 4 (1930), p. 13, ill.
Daniel Catton Rich, “A Newly Discovered Portrait by Raphael,” Bulletin of The Art Institute of Chicago 24 (1930), pp. 58–59, cover ill.
“$200,000 Raphael Property of Chicago Society Woman,” Chicago Evening Post (May 17, 1930), sec. 1, p. 1, ill.
C. J. Bulliet, “Art in the 1934 Fair, no. 86,” Chicago Daily News (September 4, 1934), p. 12, ill.
Emmanuel Bénézit, Dictionnaire critique et documentaire des peintures, sculpteurs, dessinateurs, et graveurs de tous les temps et de tous les pays, vol. 7, 2nd ed. (Paris, 1960), p. 516.
Christopher Lloyd, Italian Paintings before 1600 in The Art Institute of Chicago: A Catalogue of the Collection (Chicago, 1993), pp. 279–82, ill.
Art Institute of Chicago, A Century of Progress, June 1–November 1, 1933, no. 125, as Raphael.
Art Institute of Chicago, A Century of Progress, June 1–November 1, 1934, no. 54, as Raphael.
New York, E. and A. Silbermann Galleries, Art Unites Nations, December 10–28, 1957, no. 7. as Raphael, The Parmesan.
Art Institute of Chicago, Treasures of Chicago Collectors, 1961, no cat. no.
Pallavicini-Andrassy collection, Styria, Hungary [according to Carter 1927 and Art Digest 1930]; sold in the sale of the Pallavicini collection, Knight, Frank, and Rutley, London, May 27, 1927, no. 28, as Raphael, Portrait of a Papal Secretary, for £3,100 [according to an annotated copy of the sale catalogue in the Getty Research Institute, Los Angeles]. M. L. in W [according to the annotated sale catalogue cited below; Lloyd 1993 suggests that M. L. in W was the Mr. Lindemann to whom Max J. Friedländer wrote his attestation regarding the painting on September 20, 1925, in curatorial file]; sold Hugo Helbing, Frankfurt, June 12, 1928, no. 65, as Raphael, Portrait of a Papal Secretary, for 20,000 marks [price according to an annotated copy of the sale catalogue in the Ryerson Library, Art Institute]. E. and A. Silberman Galleries, Vienna and New York, by 1928 [according to registrar’s records]; sold by Silberman to Chester D. Tripp, 1930, as Raphael [according to registrar’s records]. Chester D. Tripp (died 1974), Evanston, Illinois, and Chicago, 1930–74; at his death to his widow, Jane B. Tripp (died 1988); intermittently on loan to the Art Institute from 1930; bequeathed to the Art Institute, 1988.
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