It has a square base but with semicircular projections on the fronts that make it cross-shaped. The central area has a convex profile and is equipped with an openwork trim with ovals, and legs shaped like anthropophytomorphic mermaids. it is adorned with floral enamel overlays and figured handles of mermaids and cherubs attached to the different surfaces and profiles. The shaft or stem is rigid, comprising five bodies among which both the cubic knot and the egg-shaped one below stand out because of their volume and excellence. The former resembles a small architectonic temple with vaulted niches, its fronts flanked by Solomonic pillars, which are repeated at the corners; they hold sculptures of four saints with painted flesh tones and clothes, which are recognizable by their attributes: Saint Joseph (with the Child in his arms)33 and Saint Anthony of Padua (with a book and the Child Jesus in his arms)34, whereas the two others, judging by their habits, are Mercedarians: Saint Peter Nolasco (bearing a standard and a church scale model) and Saint Raymond Nonnatus (holding a chalice with the host in the right hand and a palm in the left hand); cast C- and S-shaped handles, palmettes, cherubs’ heads and plant appliqués besides enameled compositions decorate the stem. The sun is made up of eleven rays finished off by rosettes with pear-shaped finials at the ends, interlaced by openwork vegetable cartouches to which partially enameled cherubs’ heads are appliquéd in white silver, and the geometrically ornamented ring of the viril (small case placed inside the monstrance) is also covered by enamel. Some of the ornamental details of the piece have champlevé 37 enameling, and the colors used are ultramarine (prevalent), intense honey yellow and turquoise.