Andrea Solario, 1498
John points at the wooden cross in his hand. The cross is an attribute of Jesus.
Alejandro de Loarte (attr.), 17 th century.
John points to the Ecce Agnus Dei banner (“Behold the Lamb of God”) and to himself.
Ercole de’ Roberti, ca. 1480
John look at a standard with the crucified Jesus on it: this is about him!
Giovanni Francesco Gessi, 17th century
The Ecce Agnus Dei-banner is detached from the wooden cross. John look at the banner: he is the Lamb of God!
Jacopo Pontormo, 1527
John holds the Ecce Agnus Dei-banner and points to himself. Jesus tells us by holding up 2 vingers: John and he are one. See also symbolism: ONE LEG (click here).
Titiaan (Tiziano Vecelli), 1565
The Ecce Agnus Dei-banner is detached from the wooden cross. John holds it in front of himself: he is the Lamb of God!
Andrea Lilli, 17th century
John points at Jesus.
His posture communicates to us: this is me!
Benedetto da Rovezzano, 16th century
John holds the cup of the baptism and points at himself: I was the one who was baptised with the Holy Spirit/the kundalini-shakti, I am the Christ!
Andrea Mantegna, 1506
With his hands stretched out to John, Jesus holds 2 fingers together: they are one! The lemons behind John are a symbol of the pineal gland. The palm tree behind Jesus is a symbol of kundalini awakening.
Venetian School, 17th century
John holds the Ecce Agnus Dei-banner.
He points to himself.
Giovanni Battista Piazzetta, 1740
The Ecce Agnus Dei-banner is detached from the wooden cross. John is the Lamb of God.
Spanish School, follower of José de Ribera, 17th century
The intimate embrace with which John holds the lamb communicates to us: he is the Lamb of God.
Paolo Veronese, ca. 1560
John holds a wooden cross. His posture communicates to us: he is the Lamb of God!
Andrea del Sarto, 1528-29
John and Jesus both hold the ‘Salvator Mundi’-globe.