The ground floor exhibits ancient and mediaeval sculpture until the 14th century. The most outstanding work is the Romanesque relief of the appearance of Jesus to his disciples at the sea, attributed to the Master of Cabestany and coming from the Benedictine monastery in Sant Pere de Rodes.
The first floor houses sculpture from the 15th to 19th centuries, where Spanish Renaissance and Baroque sculpture are represented with examples from most of the schools of Spanish sculpture. The basement (Hall 12) holds most of the stone sculptures in the museum's collections.
Sculpture shares the area with other art collections which, although they are much less prevalent in the museum's collections than sculpture, are remarkable in their own right. These arts include gold-working, furniture, textiles and especially painting, of which the mediaeval panels particularly stand out.
The iconographic wealth of the collection and the diversity of materials and kinds of works are other inherent, complementary facets of the historical vision which illustrates and brings visitors inside this extraordinary collection of Hispanic sculpture through both well-known and anonymous artistic personalities.

Sculpture Collection