The second sketch on the page lies along the foredge of the book and depicts two marble figures that decorate the base of the monument to Pope Paul III in the apse of the basilica of St Peter’s. Executed by Guglielmo della Porta (1533–1602) after designs by Michelangelo, the half-reclining statues represent allegorical representations of Justice (left) and Prudence (right) and are said to be likenesses of the Pope’s mother and his sister, Giulia. Turner has also noted down the Latin inscription which can be found on the monument beneath a bronze effigy of Paul III and which refers to his given name, Alessandro Farnese. For a further sketch see folio 86 (D16313; Turner Bequest CLXXXVIII 85). Cecilia Powell has argued that Turner’s interest may be have been piqued by the charge of indecency levelled at these nude figures by the Pope, which ultimately led to whitened bronze drapery being added to Justice by Bernini.2 Another sculpture in St Peter’s, the Monument to the Last of the Stuarts by Antonio Canova, had been at the centre of a similar, more recent conflict, see folio 84 (D16309; Turner Bequest CLXXXVIII 83).