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updated 3/3/2007 1:57:58 PM ET 2007-03-03T18:57:58

The Art Loss Register lists these as the world’s most valuable stolen or missing art works, along with their estimated value when possible. All are paintings unless otherwise identified.

  • Rembrandt, “Storm on the Sea of Galilee” and “A Lady and Gentleman in Black”; Vermeer; “The Concert”; Manet, “Chez Tortoni.” Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, Boston. 1990. (Considered priceless).
  • “The Lion of Nimrud” 720 B.C. Wood and ivory sculpture. Iraq National Museum, Baghdad. 2003. (Considered priceless).
  • Picasso, “Maya With Doll” and “Portrait of Jacqueline.” Picasso’s granddaughter’s home, Paris. 2007. ($66 million).
  • Leonardo Da Vinci, “Madonna of the Yarnwinder.” Drumlanrig Castle, Scotland. 2003. ($65 million).
  • Van Gogh, “View of the Sea at Scheveningen” and “Congregation Leaving the Reformed Church in Nuenen.” Vincent Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam. 2002. ($30 million).
  • Caravaggio, “Nativity with St. Francis and St. Lawrence.” Church in Palermo, Sicily. 1969. ($20 million).
  • Jean-Baptiste Oudry, “The White Duck.” Private home in Norfolk, England. 1992. ($8.8 million).
  • Picasso, “Head of a Woman.” Yacht moored in Antibes, France. 1999. (More than $8 million).
  • Monet, “Beach in Pourville.” Polish National Museum. 2000. ($7 million).
  • Cezanne, “View of Auvers-sur-Oise.” Ashmolean Museum, Oxford, England. 1999. ($6 million).
  • Henry Moore, “Reclining Figure.” Bronze sculpture. Museum in Hertfordshire, England. 2005. ($5.2 million).
  • Klimt, “Portrait of a Woman.” Museum in Piacenza, Italy. 1997. ($4 million).
  • Matisse, “Odalisque in Red Pants.” Museum in Caracas, Venezuela. 2000-2002. ($3 million).

© 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

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