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Original Dimensions 460 cm x 880 cm.
Media: Mural Painting, Tempera on gesso, pitch and mastic.
Genre: Christian art, History painting.
Location: Santa Maria delle Grazie, Milan, Italy.
Also known as: Il Cenacolo or L'Ultima Cena in Italian; Lord's Last Supper, Last Supper meal, de Vinci Last Supper.
The Last Supper before restoration, measures 15 feet × 29 ft and covers an end wall of the dining hall at the monastery of Santa Maria delle Grazie in Milan, Italy.
The portrait represents the scene of The Last Supper of Jesus with his 12 disciples. Leonardo specifically portrayed the reaction given by each of Twelve Disciples when Jesus announced that one of them would betray him. All twelve apostles have different reactions to the news, with various degrees of anger and shock.
In the Last Supper da Vinci, Judas is wearing green and blue and is in shadow, looking rather withdrawn and taken aback by the sudden revelation of his plan. He is clutching a small bag, perhaps signifying the silver given to him as payment to betray Jesus, or perhaps a reference to his role within the 12 disciples as treasurer. He is also tipping over the salt shaker at Last Supper meal. This may be related to the near-Eastern expression to "betray the salt" meaning to betray one's Master. Judas is the only person to have his elbow on the table and his head is also horizontally the lowest of anyone in the painting.
In common with other depictions of Last Supper portrait from this period, Leonardo seats the diners on one side of the table, so that none of them have their backs to the viewer. Most previous depictions excluded Judas by placing him alone on the opposite side of the table from the other people at the table or placing halos around all the disciples except Judas. Leonardo the Last Supper instead has Judas lean back into shadow.
Painting of Last Supper was painted on a dry wall rather than on wet plaster, so it is not a true fresco, da Vinci sealed the stone wall with a layer of pitch, gesso and mastic, then painted Last Supper portrait onto the sealing layer with tempera. Because of the method used, the piece began to deteriorate a few years after Leonardo finished it. During World War II the refectory was struck by a bomb; protective sandbagging prevented the Last Supper by Leonardo da Vinci from being struck by bomb splinters, but it may have been damaged further by the vibration. From 1951 to 1954 another clean-and-stabilise restoration was undertaken.