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Turabian, Humanities -- Within a Paper -- Image -- From a Book

Unless your professor requires it, you do not need to identify the printed work in which you viewed the reproduction.
Titles of paintings and sculptures are italicized; titles of photographs are not italicized, but are enclosed in quotation marks.
In most cases, you will cite an image only in the notes, or you will identify the image in your text.  For example,
Compared to this work by Caravaggio, Rembrandt's Supper at Emmaus (1648; Louvre, New York) displays a more muted palette . . .  

Your footnote or endnote will look like this:
19Rembrandt, Supper at Emmaus, 1648, Louvre, Paris.


Turabian, Humanities -- Within a Paper -- Image -- From Website

Last name, First name.  Title of Work. Year art work was created.  Museum/gallery/collection, Place. Accessed Month Date, Year. URL.
Rembrandt. Return of the Prodigal Son. ca. 1665. Hermitage, Saint Petersburg. Accessed August 15, 2014,

. Your footnote or endnote will look like this:
5Rembrandt, Return of the Prodigal Son, ca. 1665, Hermitage, Saint Petersburg, accessed October 26, 2005,

. Notes:

Neither Turabian nor The Chicago Manual is crystal clear in describing how to cite an online image.  You may wish to consult your professor.

For additional examples and more specific information about the Turabian Style for the Humanities, refer to: