Mary Magdalene's meeting with the risen Christ has been used as a way to depict the resurrection for centuries. From 13th-century England comes this illuminated page that shows the Noli Me Tangere encounter in the top left corner.
Walters Art Museum| CC0
A much later painting by Abraham Janssens and Jan Wildens, in which the Risen Christ wears a classic gardener's hat.
The subject of Christ and Mary Magdalene was popular with engravers, as in this 18th-century English reworking of an Italian old master.
Wellcome Collection|CC BY 4.0
The most famous version of all, by Titian. The Risen Christ originally wore a gardener's hat that was painted over by the artist.
A rather somber 3-D effect was achieved by the 16th-century Flemish artist Jehan Bellegambe, working in the monochromatic "grisaille" technique.
Noli Me Tangere has been depicted in all media, including this ivory plaque that also includes the Journey to Emmaus. It was carved in Spain circa 1120.
Marie-Lan Nguyen | CC BY 2.5
Perhaps the most majestic medium for this subject is tapestry. Christ is definitely not clothed as a gardener here, but he does still carry a hoe.