Sculptures in the Schönbrunn Garden

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Statue of Omphale in the Schönbrunn Garden

The sculptures in the Schönbrunn Garden at Schönbrunn Palace in Vienna, Austria were created between 1773 and 1780 under the direction of Johann Wilhelm Beyer, a German artist and garden designer. The Great Parterre of Schönbrunn Garden is lined on both sides with 32 over life-size sculptures that represent mythological deities and virtues. The Neptune Fountain at the foot of the Gloriette hill is the crowning monument of the Great Parterre. Other sculptures are distributed throughout the garden and palace forecourt, including fountains and pools. Several sculptors were employed during the execution of these works, among them Johann Baptist Hagenauer.

Great Parterre[edit]

No. Title Sculptor Description Image
1 Artemisia II of Caria Jakob Schletterer, Johann Baptist Hagenauer Artemisia II of Caria was the sister and wife of Mausolus, ruler of Caria. She was also his successor. Following the death of her brother/husband, in whose memory she built the Mausoleum at Halicarnassus, Artemisia reigned from 353 to 351 BC. Her administration followed the same principles as those of her husband, supporting the oligarchical party on the island of Rhodes.[1][2]
Artemisia II of Caria
2 Calliope Wilhelm Beyer Calliope was the muse of epic poetry and the daughter of Zeus and Mnemosyne. She was Homer's muse and the inspiration for the epic poems Odyssey and Iliad.[3][4]
Calliope
3 Brutus and Lucretia Ignaz Platzer Brutus was the founder of the Roman Republic and became one of the first Roman consuls in 509 BC after overthrowing the rule of the Etruscan kings of Rome.[5] Brutus is shown holding the beautiful noblewoman Lucretia in his arm after she committed suicide. According to legend, she was raped by Sextus, the son of Etruscan King Lucius Tarquinius Superbus, and after revealing this to her husband, she killed herself with a dagger. The incident led to the insurrection lead by Brutus. The story is the subject of William Shakespeare's poem The Rape of Lucrece.[6]
Brutus and Lucretia
4 Ceres and Dionysus Joachim Günther Ceres was the goddess of agriculture, marriage, and death, representing the generative power of nature.[7] She is shown with Dionysus, the god of the grape harvest, winemaking, and wine, and of ecstasy. He was the son of Zeus and Semele.[8]
Ceres and Dionysus
5 Aeneas Escaping Troy Philipp Jakob Prokop Aeneas was the son of the prince Anchises and the goddess Aphrodite. His father was the second cousin of King Priam of Troy, making Aeneas Priam's second cousin, once removed. He is mentioned in Homer's epic poem Iliad, and in Roman mythology is the legendary founder of Ancient Rome. He is considered the first true hero of Rome. Aeneas is shown escaping from Troy.[9]
Aeneas Escaping Troy
6 Angerona Johann Wilhelm Beyer Angerona was the goddess of anguish and fear who both produced anguish and fear in men, and relieved them from it. According to other sources, she was the goddess of silence who was introduced in Rome to prevent the "secret and sacred name of Rome being made known".[10]
Angerona
7 Jason with the Golden Fleece Johann Wilhelm Beyer Jason was the heroic leader of the Argonauts and their quest for the Golden Fleece. The son of Aeson, the rightful king of Iolcos, Jason was married to the sorceress Medea. He appeared in the epic poem Argonautica and the tragedy Medea.[11]
Jason with the Golden Fleece
8 Aspasia Johann Wilhelm Beyer Aspasia was a Milesian courtesan and lover of the Athenian statesman Pericles. She lived in Athens most of her life, and may have influenced Pericles and Athenian politics. She appears in the writings of Plato, Aristophanes, Xenophon, and other authors of that time. Aspasia and Pericles had a son, Pericles the Younger, who became a general in the Athenian military and was executed after the Battle of Arginusae. Following the death of Pericles, she become the courtesan of Lysicles, another Athenian statesman and general with whom she bore a son.[12]
Aspasia
9 Omphale Joseph Anton Weinmüller Omphale was the queen of the kingdom of Lydia in Asia Minor. She was the daughter of Iardanus and the wife of Tmolus, the oak-clad mountain king of Lydia. After Tmolus he was gored to death by a bull, she continued to reign on her own. She purchased the hero Heracles after he was sent into servitude for one year by the Delphic Oracle for murdering Tiryns.[13]
Omphale
10 Flora Nymph Johann Wilhelm Beyer Flora Nymph was associated with Flora, the goddess of flowers and spring, who was first given a temple in 238 BC near the Circus Maximus. Celebrations were held there in her honor every April.[14] In Greek mythology, nymphs were young and beautiful female personifications of natural elements, such as rivers, trees, mountains, etc. These gentle beings enjoyed music and dancing and possessed some divine gifts, including the gift of prophecy.[15]
Flora Nymph
11 Maenad Johann Wilhelm Beyer Maenad were female followers of Dionysus, the most important members of the Thiasus, the god's retinue. During celebratory rites, they were inspired by Dionysus into a state of ecstatic frenzy, through a combination of dancing and intoxication.[16][17] During these rites, the maenad dressed in fawn skins and carried thyrsus, long sticks wrapped in ivy or vine leaves and tipped with pinecones. They weaved ivy-wreaths around their heads or wore bull helmets in honor of their god, often handling or wearing snakes.[18][19]
Maenad
12 Apollo Johann Wilhelm Beyer Apollo was the son of Zeus and Leto, and the twin brother of the chaste huntress Artemis. As a symbol of mature male beauty and moral excellence, he was associated with Greek culture and civilization and its ideal image of the beautiful, athletic, virtuous, and cultivated young man. Apollo is variously described as the god of light and sun, truth and prophecy, healing and plague, music and poetry, and more. Apollo was an oracular god and the prophetic deity of the Delphic Oracle.[20]
Apollo
13 Hygieia Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Hygieia was the goddess of health and cleanliness.[21] She was the daughter of Asclepius, the god of healing,[21] and Epione, the goddess of soothing of pain. Hygieia had five sisters who also represented aspects of Apollo's healing: Panacea the goddess of universal remedy, Iaso the goddess of recuperation, Aceso the goddess of the healing process, and Aglaea the goddess of beauty.[22]
Hygieia
14 Vestal Virgin Joseph Baptist Hagenauer and Leonhard Posch Vestal Virgins were virgins who represented the early Roman kings in the Roman religion. They were responsible for watching over the fire of the state hearth in the temple of Vesta, the goddess of the hearth.[23] Chosen from patrician families by the high priest Pontifex Maximus, these young girls, aged 6–10, were required to serve their goddess in celibacy for thirty years. They lived in the House of the Vestals (Atrium Vestae) behind the Temple of Vesta (Aedes Vestae) near the Roman Forum.[23] They wore linen dresses in the old style and were highly regarded for their purity and their intervention on behalf of those in trouble. Any Vestal found guilty of unchaste behavior was entombed alive.[23]
Vestal Virgin
15 Paris Veit Königer Paris was the son of Priam, king of Troy, and his wife Hecuba.[24] He appears in several Greek legends and in Virgil's epic poem Aeneid. Sent by his father as an ambassador to Sparta, Paris fell in love and eloped with Helen, queen of Sparta, which caused the Trojan War.[24] After the Spartans arrived in Troy, Menelaus, king of Sparta, challenged Paris to a duel for Helen's return. Paris was soundly beaten by the king and was saved at the last minute by Aphrodite spirits.[24] Later, Paris, who was a skilled archer, fatally wounded Achilles in the heel with an arrow that was guided by Apollo.[24]
Paris
16 Hannibal Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Hannibal was the great military leader of the Carthaginians against Rome in the Second Punic War.[25] He was the son of Hamilcar Barca, a general and statesman of Carthage, who took him to Spain in 237 BC and forced him to swear eternal hatred against Rome. After becoming commander-in-chief, Hannibal expanded Cathage's territory in Spain at the expense of Rome's allies. In 209 BC, he boldly invaded Italy and perpetuated war against the Romans for sixteen years before being called back to Africa to defend Carthage.[25] After being defeated by Scipio Africanus at Zama in 203 BC, he urged an immediate truce with Rome. Following the conclusion of the treaty in 201 BC, he enacted reforms that weakened the power of the oligarchs in Carthage. Following a final naval defeat at Side in 190 BC, he fled to Crete and then to Bithynia, where he committed suicide by poison around 183 BC.[25]
Hannibal
17 Meleager Johann Wilhelm Beyer Meleager was the son of Oeneus, the king of Calydon, and Althaea.[26] When Meleager was born, the Fates declared he would live until a brand, burning in the family hearth, was consumed by fire. Althaea took the brand from the hearth and carefully preserved it.[27] Years later, when Meleager was a young man, his father neglected to offer a sacrifice to Artemis at a festival, and in anger, the goddess sent a large boar to ravage Calydon. Oeneus instructed Meleager to bring together heroes from all over Greece to hunt the boar that was terrorizing their land. Among these heroes, Meleager chose Atalanta, a fierce huntress, whom he loved. When two centaurs, Hylaeus and Rhaecus, tried to rape Atalanta, Meleager killed them. During the hunt, Atalanta wounded the boar, and later Meleager killed it, awarding her the hide because she drew the first drop of blood. When Althaea heard about her son's killing of the centaurs, she burned the brand, and Meleager soon died.[28] The story appears in Homer's epic poem Iliad (IX, 529–99).
Meleager
18 Mercury Ignaz Platzer Mercury was the god of eloquent speech and was often shown wearing a winged hat and shoes, and carrying a caduceus or herald's staff with two entwined snakes.[29] The son of Maia and Jupiter, the god of trade and the primary god of the Roman state religion, Mercury gave his name to the element "mercury" because of his apparent swiftness and speed.[29] He was also thought of as a mediator between human and divine wisdom.[29]
Mercury
19 Priestess Joseph Anton Weinmüller Priestesses and priests were appointed by the assembly to serve specific gods and goddesses, to perform rites and sacrifices, and to instruct worshippers on various rituals.[30] This priestess is shown holding a bowl for libation.
Priestess
20 Cumaean Sibyl Johann Wilhelm Beyer, Vinzenz Lang, and Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Cumaean Sibyl was a priestess and prophet presiding over the Apollonian oracle at the Greek colony of Cumae, near present-day Naples, Italy. Considered to be the most famous Sibyl in antiquity, Cumaean Sibyl appears in Virgil's epic poem Aeneid (VI). The cave she lived in still survives. She inscribed her prophecies in palm leaves.[31] Cumaean Sibyl is depicted in several important paintings and frescoes, including those in Santa Maria della Pace by Raphael and on the Sistine Chapel ceiling by Michelangelo.
Cumaean Sibyl
21 Asclepius Veit Königer Asclepius was the god of healing.[32] He was the son of Apollo, who was also a healing god, and the mortal Coronis, the daughter Phlegyas.[32] When he discovered his wife was unfaithful, Apollo killed Coronis but saved the unborn child Asclepius, who was later taught medicine by the centaur Chiron. Answering the prayers of the goddess Artemis, Asclepius brought Hippolytus back to life. Zeus was angered by Asclepius' actions and killed him with a thunderbolt. In turn, Apollo killed Cyclops, who had provided the thunderbolt.[32] In Homer's epic poem Iliad, Asclepius is the father of the Greek physicians at the siege of Troy, Machaon and Podaleirius.[32]
Asclepius
22 Ceres Priestess Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Ceres was a Roman divinity who represented the generative power of nature.[7] Associated with the earth goddess Tellus, Ceres was worshipped in Rome from ancient times. Her cult on Aventine Hill in Rome was her most famous. Her temple there was completed in 493 BC and soon became a center of plebeian life.[7] Following a funeral, mourners would offer sacrifices to Ceres as a way of purifying the home of the deceased.[7]
Ceres Priestess
23 Ceres Priestess Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Ceres Priestess
24 Heracles Ignaz Platzer Heracles was the most famous of all the Greek heroes. Descended from Perseus and the son of Zeus and Alcmena, Heracles was renowned for his strength and courage, as well as his good nature and compassion.[33] Considered a common source of help, his name was invoked on all occasions. Heracles also served as an ideal of human behavior, acting for the benefit of mankind.[33] As an infant, he killed the two snakes sent by Hera to kill him. He studied the arts from the greatest experts, including archery from Eurytus, wrestling from Autolycus, weaponry from Polydeuces, and music from Linus.[33]
Heracles
25 Perseus Johann Wilhelm Beyer Perseus was the son of Zeus and Danaë.[34]
Perseus
26 Quintus Fabius Maximus Verrucosus Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Quintus Fabius Maximus Verrucosus (c. 280 BC – 203 BC) was a Roman politician and general who was Roman Consul five times and Roman Dictator twice. As a military strategist, he became known as Cunctator (delayer) for the tactics he employed during the Second Punic War. He is widely considered the father of guerrilla warfare for targeting enemy supply lines while being largely outnumbered—a novel strategy at the time.
Quintus Fabius Maximus Verrucosus
27 Flora Johann Wilhelm Beyer Flora was the goddess of flowers and spring, who was first given a temple in 238 BC near the Circus Maximus. Celebrations were held there in her honor every April.[14]
Flora
28 Abduction of Helena Johann Wilhelm Beyer Helen of Troy was the wife of King Menelaus of Sparta, the younger brother of Agamemnon.[35] Known for her great beauty, Helen was taken to Attica in her youth by Theseus, but was rescued by her brothers and taken back to Sparta, where she was courted by the greatest men in Greece.[35] She chose Menelaus as her husband, and soon bore him a daughter, Hermione.[35] When Paris was sent as an ambassador to Sparta by his father, he fell in love and eloped with Helen, which caused the Trojan War.[24] After the Spartans arrived in Troy, Menelaus, challenged Paris to a duel for Helen's return. Paris was soundly beaten by the king and was saved at the last minute by Aphrodite spirits.[24] After the war, Menelaus found Helen in Egypt and brought her back to Sparta. In Greek mythology, Helen was the daughter of Zeus and Leda. According to the myth, Zeus visited Leda in the form of a swan, producing an egg from which Helen was hatched.[35]
Abduction of Helena
29 Janus and Bellona Johann Wilhelm Beyer Janus was the god of gates, doorways, and beginnings in the Roman religion. He is often depicted having two faces because he looked to both the past and the future.[11] The first month of the Roman calendar (Ianuarius or January) was named in his honor.[11] Janus is shown standing with Bellona, the Roman goddess of war, and according to various accounts the wife or sister of Mars.[36] The first temple dedicated to her was built in the Campus Martius near the Circus Flaminius by Appius Claudius Caecus in 296 BC during the war against the Etruscans.[36]
Janus and Bellona
30 Mars and Minerva Veit Königer Mars and Minerva
Mars and Minerva
31 Amphion Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Amphion was the son of Zeus by Antiope.[37] After she was raped by Zeus, Antiope fled to Sicyon and married King Epopeus. She was later captured by Nycteus or Lycus and taken back to Thebes. Along the way she gave birth to the twins and was forced to leave them on Mount Cithaeron. After being enslaved by Lycus and his wife Dirce, who treated her cruelly for many years, Antiope escaped and eventually found her sons, who avenged her captivity by killing Dirce—tying her to the horns of a bull.[38] Amphion and Zethus went on to conquer Thebes, where they ruled together. Amphion became a great singer and musician after Hermes taught him to play and gave him a golden lyre. He and his brother built the walls around the Cadmea, the citadel of Thebes. Amphion's musical skill was so great that when played his lyre, the stones simply moved into place.[38]
Amphion
32 Gaius Mucius Scaevola Johann Martin Fischer Gaius Mucius Scaevola was a legendary Roman youth known for his bravery. During the siege of Rome by King Lars Porsena of Clusium at the end of the sixth century BC, Scaevola entered the enemy's camp and attempted to kill the king. When he was taken prisoner and threatened with death, Scaevola placed his right hand into a fire to show his indifference to death. Porsena was so impressed he freed the brave youth, who took on the cognomen Scaevola meaning "left-handed".[39]
Gaius Mucius Scaevola

Neptune Fountain[edit]

Neptune Fountain in the Schönbrunn Garden

The Neptune Fountain at the foot of the Gloriette hill was designed to be the crowning monument of the Great Parterre.[40] Commissioned by Empress Maria Theresa, work on the fountain began in 1776 and was completed within four years, just prior to the death of the empress.[40] The overall design was done by Johann Ferdinand Hetzendorf von Hohenberg; the marble sculptural group was executed by Wilhelm Beyer.[40]

The retaining wall of the Neptune Fountain merges into the slope of the Gloriette hill and includes a balustrade adorned with ornate vases. From a projecting semi-oval plinth, a rocky formation emerges with the sea-god Neptune and his entourage. The plinth is segmented by panels decorated with masks and separated and embellished with garlands.[40] Neptune stands atop the grotto at the center of the figure group in a shell-shaped chariot holding a trident. A nymph is seated to his left. The sea-goddess Thetis kneels to his right, asking the sea god to favor her son Achilles on his voyage to Troy.[40]

Appearing at the base of the grotto are four tritons—creatures who are half-man and half-fish—who are part of the sea-god's entourage. Each holds a conch shell trumpet with which they can inspire fear. They are restraining the sea-horses who draw Neptune's chariot across the seas.[40] This image of Neptune commanding the watery dominion was a common symbol in sixteenth, seventeenth, and eighteenth-century art, to represent monarchs controlling the fate of their people.[40] In the nineteenth century, a bank of evergreen trees was planted behind the white figural group to provide a dark contrast.[40]

Other sculptures[edit]

No. Title Sculptor Description Image
33 Alexander and Olympias Johann Wilhelm Beyer Alexander the Great and Olympias
Alexander and Olympias
34 Family Monument to Maria Carolina of Austria Franz Thaler Maria Carolina of Austria
Family Monument to Maria Carolina of Austria
35 Hesperia and Arethusa Joseph Baptist Hagenauer Hesperia and Arethusa
Hesperia and Arethusa
36 Roman Matron Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Roman Matron
37 Heracles with Three Curberos Heracles
Heracles with Three Curberos
38 Schöner Brunnen Johann Wilhelm Beyer The original well house at this location was built by the court gardener Steckhoven.[41] In 1771, it was replaced by a square pavilion designed by Isidor Canevale, the court architect.[41] The pavilion contains open semi-circular arches at the front and back of the structure. The back arch frames the figure of Egeria seated above a small shell basin. She is holding a vase under her right arm, and from that vase flows spring water. Egeria was a water-nymph to whom pregnant women offered sacrifices to ensure easy births.[42] She was also the divine consort and counselor of Numa Pompilius, the second king of Rome, to whom she gave laws and rituals pertaining to the ancient Roman religion. Her name is an eponym for female advisor or counselor.[42] The work was executed by Johann Wilhelm Beyer.[41] The corners of the room are decorated with sculpted sheaves of reeds, and the ceilings are embellished with flowers. A stone plaque bearing the initial "M" commemorates Emperor Matthias, who discovered at this site the Schöner Brunnen (Beautiful Fountain).[41]
Schöner Brunnen
39 Cincinnatus Johann Wilhelm Beyer Cincinnatus
Cincinnatus
40 Angels Fountain Angels Fountain was created between 1773 to 1780, and was restored in 1949. At that time, the heads of the cherubs and the drapery were replaced. In 1994, the original helicoidal pool was replaced by the pink marble pool. The original pool was restored in the foyer of the palace.
Angels Fountain
41 Persecuted Eurydice Johann Wilhelm Beyer, Sebastian Pfaff The persecuted Eurydice is shown looking back in fear, as she tries to kill a poisonous snake at her feet.
Persecuted Eurydice
42 Round Pool Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Round Pool
43 Star Pool Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Star Pool
44 Apollo Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Apollo
45 Diana Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Diana
46 Japanese Garden
Japanese Garden
47 Monument to Emperor Francis I Francis I, Holy Roman Emperor
Monument to Emperor Francis I
48 Monument to Emperor Joseph II Joseph II, Holy Roman Emperor
Monument to Emperor Joseph II
49 Monument to Maximilian I of Mexico Maximilian I of Mexico
50 Fish Pool
Fish Pool
51 Diana and Meleager Johann Wilhelm Beyer The statues are located in the Hietzinger Privy Gardens, the private garden of emperor Franz Josephs.
Diana
52 Fountains in the Forecourt Franz Anton von Zauner, Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Galicia, Volhynia, and Transylvania
52 Fountains in the Forecourt Franz Anton von Zauner, Joseph Baptist Hagenauer
Danube, Inn, and Enns
53 Sphinxes in the Forecourt Johann Wilhelm Beyer
Sphinxes in the Forecourt
54 Lions in the Forecourt Johann Wilhelm Beyer
Lions in the Forecourt
55 Sphinxes on Maria Theresa Gate
Sphinxes on Maria Theresa Gate

Locations[edit]

Great Parterre showing the locations of 32 over life-size sculptures that line both sides
Other areas showing the locations of 23 additional sculptures

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Notes
  1. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 64.
  2. ^ Smith, Sir William (2012) [1873]. Artemisia. Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology (Boston: Rare Books Club). ISBN 9781236283849. 
  3. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 111.
  4. ^ Lempriere, D.D. (1788). A Classical Dictionary. London: Milner and Sowerby, p. 132.
  5. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 101.
  6. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 330.
  7. ^ a b c d Howatson 1989, p. 123.
  8. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 192.
  9. ^ Howatson 1989, pp. 8–9.
  10. ^ "Angerona". Roman Myth Index. Retrieved 27 September 2013. 
  11. ^ a b c Howatson 1989, p. 304.
  12. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 67.
  13. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 270.
  14. ^ a b Howatson 1989, p. 236.
  15. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 386.
  16. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 343.
  17. ^ Wiles, David (2000). Greek Theatre Performance: An Introduction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 052164027X. 
  18. ^ Abel, Ernest L. (2006). Intoxication in Mythology: A Worldwide Dictionary of Gods, Rites, Intoxicants, and Place. London: McFarland.
  19. ^ Howatson 1989, pp. 192–93.
  20. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 43.
  21. ^ a b Howatson 1989, p. 291.
  22. ^ Smith, Sir William (2012) [1873]. Hygieia. Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology (Boston: Rare Books Club). ISBN 9781236283849. 
  23. ^ a b c Howatson 1989, p. 593.
  24. ^ a b c d e f Howatson 1989, p. 409.
  25. ^ a b c Howatson 1989, p. 259.
  26. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 353.
  27. ^ Howatson 1989, pp. 353–54.
  28. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 354.
  29. ^ a b c Howatson 1989, p. 356.
  30. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 462.
  31. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 521.
  32. ^ a b c d Howatson 1989, p. 65.
  33. ^ a b c Howatson 1989, p. 269.
  34. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 422.
  35. ^ a b c d Howatson 1989, p. 262.
  36. ^ a b Howatson 1989, p. 86.
  37. ^ Howatson 1989, pp. 40-41.
  38. ^ a b Howatson 1989, p. 41.
  39. ^ Howatson 1989, p. 510.
  40. ^ a b c d e f g h "Neptune Fountain". Schloß Schönbrunn. Retrieved 2 October 2013. 
  41. ^ a b c d "Schöner Brunnen". Schloß Schönbrunn. Retrieved 4 September 2013. 
  42. ^ a b Howatson 1989, p. 205.
Bibliography
  • Frohmann, Erwin; Doblhammer, Rupert (2005). Schönbrunn. Eine vertiefende Begegnung mit dem Schlossgarten. Steyr: Ennsthaler. ISBN 3850686256. 
  • Hajós, Beatrix (2004). Schönbrunner Statuen. 1773–1780. Ein neues Rom in Wien. Wein: Böhlau. ISBN 3205772288. 
  • Howatson, M.C. (1989). The Oxford Companion to Classical Literature. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199548545. 
  • Kurdiovsky, Richard (2005). Die Gärten von Schönbrunn. Ein Spaziergang durch einen der bedeutendsten Barockgärten Europas. St. Pölten: Residenz-Verlag. ISBN 3701714118. 
  • Schedler, Uta (1982). Die Statuenzyklen in den Schlossgärten von Schönbrunn und Nymphenburg. Antikenrezeption nach Stichvorlagen 27. Hildesheim: Olms. 

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 48°10′59″N 16°18′39″E / 48.18306°N 16.31083°E / 48.18306; 16.31083