Frauenkirche, Munich, Germany
After having him tortured, Pilate shows a bound and weakened Jesus to the crowd. His turban is echoed by the one in the lower left corner.
Judging from the style, one might date this painting to the 17th century.
See below for comments on the predella.
This image in full resolution
More of the Ecce Homo
The Frauenkirche Ecce Homo: The Predella
First on the left is St. Bernard, for once not wearing his usual white Cistercian habit. As in some other images, he holds a crucifix in one hand. The other holds the crozier that betokens his status an an abbot.
Next is St. Dionysius, remembered as the first bishop of Paris, where he was beheaded for the faith. He is often pictured as here, holding his own head. He wears a mitre and holds a crozier, emblems of his status as a bishop.
St. Giles is next. His attribute is the doe that brought milk to his hermitage each day. The doe's neck has been pierced by the arrow shot by hunters. Later in his life Giles became an abbot, so he has a crozier like St. Bernard's. The cloth hanging from each of the croziers is a sudarium. It protects the shaft of the crozier from sweat.
Right of St. Giles a woman saint holds a column with a flame at its base. A shadow fell on her name when I took this picture, but she is almost certainly St. Anastasia of Sirmium, a martyr who was burned at the stake during the reign of Diocletian.
See above for the entire painting.
More of St. Bernard
More of St. Dionysus
More of St. Giles
More of St. Anastasia
Photographed at the Frauenkirche by Richard Stracke, shared under Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike license.