1) After clicking Old or New Testament, then selecting a gallery, choose an image by clicking on a small picture at the bottom.
2) Print an image by clicking on the large picture at the top.
3) Wait for the PDF file to download.
Statements are often made along the lines of "The decrees of the Council of Trent stipulated that art was to be direct and compelling in its narrative presentation, that it was to provide an accurate presentation of the biblical narrative or saint’s life, rather than adding incidental and imaginary moments, and that it was to encourage piety ",  but in fact the actual decrees of the council were far less explicit than this, though all of these points were probably in line with their intentions. The very short passage dealing with art came only in the final session in 1563, as a last minute and little-discussed addition, based on a French draft. The decree confirmed the traditional doctrine that images only represented the person depicted, and that veneration to them was paid to the person themself, not the image, and further instructed that:
I will give power - The passage reads literally, “I will give unto my two witnesses, and they shall prophesy,” that is, I will cause my two witnesses to prophesy.
Total cost for four frames, “mats,” and prints: about $15. Not bad. And I’m most definitely enjoying the view while laundering our intimates.
The term Poor Man's Bible has come into use in modern times to describe works of art within churches and cathedrals which either individually or ...