If you like, move it.
I thought, that this new picture became part of the "winged helm" discussion.
For the "winged helm" ...
I would think, that the Florentine painter Apollonio di Giovanni in the 1450's, who served you with the big Fama picture, in his Aeneas edition (at the same link location) had a considerable engagement to paint interesting hats, helmets etc.
He does it so excessively, that one might think, that it is a common interest just in this time ... so I looked for your "winged helmet". During the earlier discussion around this man, I had the idea, that he might be the painter to the Charles VI deck
cause his hats and crown remember the hats of Pope and Emperor in Charles VI.
I found this impressive woman called Venus ... Mercury had winged feet, not a winged helmet and a hat totally different.
The only other winged-helmet person I found as an unnamed person standing beside Menelaos in a scene, where both observe the beheading of King Priamos by Neoptolemus also called Pyrrus, son of Achilles (in the Trojan war Troja couldn't be taken without Neoptolemos, so said the oracle).
Well, this is the scene of "total triumph" for the Greek, the head of the enemy is falling. Usually unnamed persons are meaningless additions in the text, but in this case I would imagine, that the winged-helmet hero presents the "ghost of Achilles" in the form of the victor of the war (what the father didn't, fulfilled the son).
Well, a male sort of triumph ...
But, back to Trionfi cards, which had been wedding gifts for brides of noble descent, we have with "6 Love = Cupido" followed by "7 Chariot = Venus with winged helmet" ... and, whatever Caesar's winged helmet means, that has logic.
Further I found, that there's a scene, in which Venus-Cupido are shown together and on the same picture I find some men playing chess:
It's not new, that chess in contrast of its "simulated war" was related to marriage, wedding and love, at least since the echecs amoureux of Edvart da Conty.
... Also it's not new, that I try to explain the idea, that Trionfi cards developed under influence of chess iconography.
The pictures are found, when you type "Apollonio" in the field "miniatore at ..http://miniature.riccardiana.firenze.sb ... icerca.asp
... it's a little more tricky, if you take this link ...http://miniature.riccardiana.firenze.sb ... 000040.JPG
... and replace the "40" in the A0000040.JPG at the end of the link with 41 or 39 or other numbers
indeed I found Achilles mentioned in the beheading scene of Priamos: Aeneis, second book.
"Ecce autem elapsus Pyrrhi de caede Polites,
unus natorum Priami, per tela, per hostis
porticibus longis fugit et vacua atria lustrat
saucius. illum ardens infesto vulnere Pyrrhus
insequitur, iam iamque manu tenet et premit hasta.
ut tandem ante oculos evasit et ora parentum,
concidit ac multo vitam cum sanguine fudit.
hic Priamus, quamquam in media iam morte tenetur,
non tamen abstinuit nec voci iraeque pepercit:
"at tibi pro scelere," exclamat, "pro talibus ausis
di, si qua est caelo pietas quae talia curet,
persolvant grates dignas et praemia reddant
debita, qui nati coram me cernere letum
fecisti et patrios foedasti funere vultus.
at non ille, satum quo te mentiris, Achilles
talis in hoste fuit Priamo; sed iura fidemque
supplicis erubuit corpusque exsangue sepulcro
reddidit Hectoreum meque in mea regna remisit."
sic fatus senior telumque imbelle sine ictu
coniecit, rauco quod protinus aere repulsum,
et summo clipei nequiquam umbone pependit.
cui Pyrrhus: "referes ergo haec et nuntius ibis
Pelidae genitori. illi mea tristia facta
degeneremque Neoptolemum narrare memento.
nunc morere." hoc dicens altaria ad ipsa trementem
traxit et in multo lapsantem sanguine nati,
implicuitque comam laeva, dextraque coruscum
extulit ac lateri capulo tenus abdidit ensem.
haec finis Priami fatorum, hic exitus illum
sorte tulit Troiam incensam et prolapsa videntem
Pergama, tot quondam populis terrisque superbum
regnatorem Asiae. iacet ingens litore truncus,
avulsumque umeris caput et sine nomine corpus.
At me tum primum saevus circumstetit horror.
obstipui; subiit cari genitoris imago,
ut regem aequaevum crudeli vulnere vidi
vitam exhalantem, subiit deserta Creusa
et direpta domus et parvi casus Iuli.