The museum route continues along a short corridor, decorated by an unusual series of fourteen lumiere gilt wood and carved Tuscan manufacture of the nineteenth century, which introduces the last room. This latter is preceded by a showcase in which a series of was placed reliquaries wooden altars that were originally located in the church. It is, mostly, of Tuscan production artifacts, dating from the seventeenth and nineteenth centuries, documenting the variety of types in use and repetition of patterns found in most of the churches in the area.
In the third room, finally, it was proposed reconstruction of an altar through artistic survivors of the liturgical church outfit. In addition to a number of wooden furniture it is worth noting, in particular, the frontal velvet red silk embroidered with silk thread and relationships in cloth of gold and silver, which features the coats of arms of the families of Pistoia Cellesi, Bracciolini, Villani. The precious and very rare furniture, both for the quality of design and the beauty of embroidery, dates from the early seventeenth century. The graphics richness of plant green and gold wreaths, embroidered on the crimson velvet background, is clearly inspired by the models designed by Jacopo Ligozzi for the Medici court, which will affect the whole Florentine production between the late sixteenth and early next century.
Laterally altar is placed an elegant lectern carved wood and gilded, defined by large scrolls foliaceous and characterized by the presence of angelic heads in the round. It is a work of Tuscan manufacture, dating from the mid-eighteenth century, and approachable to other units on the territory of Pistoia.