In this room  a small group of works is displayed, they witness some moments of Bra history or aspects of the city between the seventeenth to the twentieth century, recalling the effort of Euclide Milano to document its evolution.
The ancient urban layout is engraved with a bird’s-eye view, drawn by Giovenale Boetto (1666), included in the Theatrum Sabaudiae.
Three works document the cult of Our Lady of Flowers, patron saint of the city of Bra. In the background  of a votive offering from the Bra sanctuary (1792), we can see the ancient construction of the hospital. The engraving by Giacomo Arghinenti, designed by Marco Nicolasino, shows the Sanctuary of Our Lady of Flowers before the radical transformation of 1844 and the construction, begun in 1933, of the new imposing church. Finally, a tempera on canvas from the second half of the 19th century depicts the procession of 8th  September, the patron feast in honour of Our Lady of Flowers, which winds from the churchyard of the church of Sant'Andrea in the current Piazza Caduti per la Libertà.
Two paintings document the weekly  market. The canvas by Luigi Craveri (1886) takes up the current Corso Garibaldi with the glimpse of the so-called "Ala" of the market in a sunny perspective full of light. A similar shot, but in the longer field, returns in oil on tablets Piazza della Rocca at the end of the market in 1930, gift of the author, the Turin painter Felice Vellan.