(third picture), the prize for the enterprise.
P.S. The Dugina-Dugin version of the tale is set in the Renaissance, with a lot of visual citations from A. Dürer, H. B. Grien, J. Bosch, P. Bruegel. Now, not only did the learned Renaissance artist, El Greco, read the Greek Classics in the original version, but he also owned a lot of Italian books, among which "Ariosto" -- probably his Orlando Furioso -- and the poem of chivalry Amadigi (1560) by Bernardo Tasso, Torquato's father. Not Torquato Tasso's Gerusalemme Liberata, because it was published after the painter's move from Italy to Spain in 1575. As for the Amadigi, it was a complete failure, to the great disappointment of father & son. But, well, it had at least one 'worthy' reader!