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The Museo del Prado is one of the buildings constructed during the reign of Charles III (Carlos III) as part of a grandiose building scheme designed to bestow upon Madrid a monumental urban space. The building that lodges the Museum of the Prado was initially conceived by JosÃ© MoÃ±ino y Redondo, conde de Floridablanca and was commissioned in 1785 by Charles III for the reurbanizaciÃ³n of the Paseo del Prado. To this end, Charles III called on one of its favorite architects, Juan de Villanueva, author also of the nearby Botanical Garden and the City Hall of Madrid. The prado ("meadow") that was where the museum now stands gave its name to the area, the SalÃ³n del Prado (later Paseo del Prado), and to the museum itself upon nationalisation. Work on the building stopped at the conclusion of Charles III's reign and throughout the Peninsular War and was only initiated again during the reign of Charles III's grandson, Ferdinand VII. The structure was used as headquarters for the cavalry and a gunpowder-store for the Napoleonic troops based in Madrid during the War of Independence.
With about 1,300 paintings on display in the museum, the museum's world class status is secured. The Prado has easily the world's finest collection of Spanish painting, with large numbers of the finest works of Diego VelÃ¡zquez and Francisco Goya, as well El Greco, BartolomÃ© EstÃ©ban Murillo, Jusepe de Ribera, Francisco de ZurbarÃ¡n, and most other leading Spanish old masters. There are also large groups of important works by the Dutch painter Hieronymus Bosch (a personal favorite of King Philip II of Spain), Titian, Peter Paul Rubens, Raphael, and Joachim Patiner. Fine examples of the works of Andrea Mantegna, Botticelli, Caravaggio, Guido Reni, Albrecht DÃ¼rer, Rembrandt, Orazio Gentileschi, Artemisia Gentileschi, Veronese, Hans Baldung Grien, Fra Angelico, Antonello da Messina, Van der Weyden, Nicolas Poussin, Claude GellÃ©e, Thomas Gainsborough, Thomas Lawrence, and many other notable artists are also on display in the museum. The best known work on display at the museum is Las Meninas by VelÃ¡zquez. VelÃ¡zquez not only provided the Prado with his own works, but his keen eye and sensibility was also responsible for bringing much of the museum's fine collection of Italian masters to Spain. Pablo Picasso's renowned work Guernica was exhibited in the Prado upon its return to Spain after the restoration of democracy, but was moved to the Museo Reina SofÃa in 1992 as part of a transfer of all works later than the early 19th century to other buildings for space reasons.
The American writer Ernest Hemingway was a great fan of the museum. As he writes in his 1932 non-fiction delights-of-Spain book Death in the Afternoon, what he admired was the museum's simplicity and clarity:
The Museo del Prado is a museum and art gallery located in Madrid, the capital of Spain. It features one of the world's finest collections of European art, from the 12th century to the early 19th century, based on the former Spanish Royal Collection. Founded as a museum of paintings and sculpture, it also contains important collections of more than 5,000 drawings, 2,000 prints, 1,000 coins and medals, and almost 2,000 decorative objects and works of art. Sculpture is represented by more than 700 works and by a smaller number of sculptural fragments. It is one of the most visited sites in Madrid.
History and Expansion
The museum was opened in 1819. Upon the deposition of Isabella II in 1868, the museum was nationalized and acquired the new name of "Museo del Prado". The building housed the royal collection of arts, and it rapidly proved too small. The first enlargement to the museum took place in 1918. The main building was enlarged with short pavilions in the back between 1900 and 1960. The next enlargement was the incorporation of two buildings (nearby but not adjacent) into the institutional structure of the museum: the CasÃ³n del Buen Retiro which housed the bulk of the 20th century art from 1971 to 1997, and the Salon de Reinos (Throne building), formerly the Army Museum. The last enlargement (2007), designed by architect Rafael Moneo, is an underground building which connects the main building to another one entirely reconstructed. Very close to the Prado, the Villahermosa Palace houses the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, the bulk of whose collection was originally privately gathered and not part of the state collection, but which well serves to fill the gaps and weaknesses of the Prado's collection, such as Dutch and German painting; the Thyssen Bornemisza has been controlled as part of the Prado system since 1985. During the Spanish Civil War, upon the recommendation of the League of Nations, the museum staff removed 353 paintings, 168 drawings and the Dauphin's Treasure and sent the art to Valencia, then later to Girona, and finally to Geneva. The art had to be returned across French territory in night trains to the museum upon the commencement of World War II. In 2007, the Museum executed the Moneo's project to expand its exposition room to 16,000 square meters, hoping to increase the yearly number of visitors from 1.8 million to 2.5 million. The 16th-century Cloister of JerÃ³nimo has been removed stone by stone to make foundations for increased stability of surrounding buildings and will be re-assembled in the new museumâ€™s extension. Hydraulic jacks had to be used to prevent the basement walls from falling during construction.
Near the Museo del Prado are two other national museums: the Museo ArqueolÃ³gico houses some art of Ancient Egypt, Mesopotamia, Greece, and Rome formerly in the Prado Collection; the Museo Reina SofÃa houses 20th-century artwork. These two museums supplement the Prado, as do the Buen Retiro and Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum (all within a short walk of each other).
The Prado in Google Earth
The Prado Museum allowed Google to photograph 14 of the museum's masterpieces to incorporate these in the Google Earth software program as well as the Google Maps web application. The images are searchable and zoom capability allows for close-up views of paint texture and fine detail. 
Works of art
The Annuntiation, 1430-1432, by Fra Angelico Descent of Christ from the Cross, 1435,by Rogier van der Weyden Self-portrait, 1480,by Albrecht DÃ¼rer The Garden of Earthly Delights, 1503-1504,by Hieronymus Bosch Charles V at MÃ¼hlberg, 1548,by Titian The Holy Trinity, 1577â€“1579, by El Greco The Knight with His Hand on His Breast, c. 1580, by El Greco The Surrender of Breda, 1634-1635, by Diego VelÃ¡zquez The Three Graces, 1636-1638, by Peter Paul Rubens Agnus Dei, 1635-1640, by Francisco ZurbarÃ¡n La Inmaculada de Soult, 1678, by BartolomÃ© EstÃ©ban Murillo Charles IV of Spain and His Family, 1800-1801,by Francisco de Goya