A comparison between this plaque and the Crucifixion plaque in the Walters Art Gallery, Baltimore (Verdier, op. cit., pp. 25-8, no. 25), dated to circa 1505 and attributed to Nardon Pénicaud, show a very similar attention to the rounded faces of Christ and the Virgin, as well as to their broad noses and down-turned eyes that are created by a concave line with a dot in the centre. Further similarities can also be found in the beards of the two Christ figures, which are broadly grey and formerly highlighted with individual strands of gilded hair, and to their torsos, which have stylised rib cages and very narrow waists. Although sufficient differences exist between these two plaques to suggest that the Coronation of the Virgin was not executed by Pénicaud, the very idiosyncratic similarities suggest that it was created by someone very familiar with his work.