1/7
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.
2/7
A much later painting by Abraham Janssens and Jan Wildens, in which the Risen Christ wears a classic gardener's hat.
3/7
The subject of Christ and Mary Magdalene was popular with engravers, as in this 18th-century English reworking of an Italian old master.
4/7
The most famous version of all, by Titian. The Risen Christ originally wore a gardener's hat that was painted over by the artist.
5/7
A rather somber 3-D effect was achieved by the 16th-century Flemish artist Jehan Bellegambe, working in the monochromatic "grisaille" technique.
6/7
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.
7/7
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.