The Supper at Emmaus is a painting by the Italian Baroque master Caravaggio, executed in 1601, and now in London.
Originally this painting was commissioned and paid for by Ciriaco Mattei, brother of Cardinal Girolamo Mattei.
The painting depicts the moment when the resurrected but incognito Jesus, reveals himself to two of his disciples (presumed to be Luke and Cleopas) in the town of Emmaus, only to soon vanish from their sight (Gospel of Luke 24: 30–31). Cleopas wears the scallop shell of a pilgrim.
The Child's Bath (or The Bath) is an 1893 oil painting by American artist Mary Cassatt. The painting continues her interests in depicting bathing and motherhood, but it is distinct in its angle of vision. Both the subject matter and the overhead perspective were inspired by Japanese Woodcut prints and Edgar Degas.It was bought by the Art Institute of Chicago in 1910, and has since become one of the most popular pieces in the museum.