Anyway, I came across this lousy low-resolution picture of a ceiling in Villa Giovannina near San Matteo della Decima and thought to share anyway...along with this a very short description that came with it.
"The "Little Angels and fruit festoons" room: A monocromatic central space frames a rosette, volutes and floral motives. The outer frieze divided into architectural frames, contain a series of delicate and delightful depictions of little angels occupied in various playful activities"
........yep, that's your lot I'm afraid!
In themselves "Little Angels" or Putti as they are known here, do not have a specific iconological interpretation, they are primarily used for decorative purposes. However they can lend a specific iconological significance according to the surrounding elements used. I think it is important to note that this decoration was executed during the late 1800's and is not as one might believe, from an earlier period. In this case, it was likely painted in lime, a material which is fit to purpose on many levels. These architecturally developed painted ceilings were commonly commissioned until quite recently. Their purpose was not to necessarily trick the eye into seeing something else but to give greater detail to the underlining architecture and interior decor. Working with the ambiance and not against it.
Should you want to visit the site and find more information ( in Italian!) on the building and it's history here the link: http://www.pianurareno.org/?q=node/3231/print