Latest Last Supper Stories
As Christians around the world celebrate Holy Week in preparation for Easter, new research has taken a second look at what Jesus and his disciples might have eaten at the Last Supper, finding that it might not be exactly what you would expect.
Having survived long centuries, political upheaval, and even bombings during World War II, Leonardo Da Vinci's masterpiece Last Supper now faces the risk of damage from air pollution due to its location in one of Western Europe's most polluted cities.
HOUSTON, July 14, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Americas, an iconic Houston restaurant, is closing the doors of its original Post Oak Boulevard location August 20th. Founder, Michael Cordua opened Americas in 1993, and it became recognized as the leading Latin restaurant in the nation.
Viktor Galliano the famous Italian artist will recreate two of Leonardo Da Vinci's works, the unfinished painting of St.
University of Montreal researchers decode food served in legendary painting.
While Jesus and the Apostles have always been larger than life figures for Christians around the world, it is the food that they ate at the Last Supper, not the Biblical figures themselves, that have become larger in size and stature over the years.
By Liz Clemmons More than 500 years after Leonardo da Vinci painted "The Last Supper," members of a Cary congregation will bring it to life this week to remember Jesus' last Passover supper.
By Laura Zahn Pohl Daily Herald Correspondent The Christmas decorations were barely put away when members of Heritage Presbyterian Church started rehearsing for their performance of "The Living Last Supper." Their one-hour musical reenactment of the Last Supper before Jesus' death will be performed at 7:30 p.m.
It's a new Da Vinci code, but this time it could be for real. An Italian musician and computer technician claims to have uncovered musical notes encoded in Leonardo Da Vinci's "Last Supper," raising the possibility that he might have left behind a somber composition.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops took aim at "The Da Vinci Code" on Friday, launching a Web site that disputes central points of the best-selling novel.
- A hairdresser.