room of Genovesino is distinguished by two paintings of the
sixteenth-century: one is "La Nativita`" attributed to Luigi
Miradori, alias il Genovesino, a work of high value for the beauty of the
subjects and for the mannerist pictorial technique, the other one is a
painting by Gioacchino Asseretto depicting S. Francesco wearing a Capuchin
dress and receiving from a winged Christ the stigmata, on the background
there's the Porziuncola Church.
On the wall there are nineteenth-century instruments: a Milanese mandolin,
a Neapolitan mandolin and a Piedmontese guitar. In the same room there are
also some Nepalese instruments, a ransinga and a sarangi.
Above the bookcase there's a plaster statue made by Giovanni Riva, a great
the bookcase there are volumes of rare publications going from
seventeenth-century to the end of nineteenth-century, among them the
"Nuovo Saggio sulle origini delle idee" (New Essay on Ideas
Origin) written by Rosmini. The most important presence in this room is
the fortepiano - a Wopaterni piano in perfect condition and still working.