威尼斯军队重新集结编辑French cavalry, Bartolomeo struggled to tend to his injuries before the blood loss became too severe. Dressing his wounds with the tattered remnants of an enemy flag and other various pieces of cloth, he managed to stem the bleeding long enough to recover.
Hungry for revenge, he rallied the surviving members of the army and found them equally eager for blood. Bartolomeo and his men looted the fallen fighters for weapons, with Bartolomeo having lost his own blade, Bianca, in the mud.
Their next target was the French cavalry western patrol, which they subdued using a ruse. A handful of the Venetian army led by Bartolomeo, presented themselves in the open and pretended to surrender, while the rest of the soldiers hid in the vineyards to ambush the deceived enemies.
Using the stolen horses and looted weaponry, Bartolomeo and the army attacked the last of the patrols, routing them successfully and finally gaining the upper hand. Assured that the Agnadello garrison had not heard any of the battles due to the storm, Bartolomeo's men hurried to reach the village.
Returning with his men, Bartolomeo found the town of Agnadello mostly destroyed, and its inhabitants in shock. Bartolomeo led his soldiers in putting out the fires of a still-burning section of the city, an action which earned the trust of many of the locals.
Soon, the citizens began to enlist themselves for battle, and offered their supplies and services to Bartolomeo's army. Blacksmiths provided new, sturdier weaponry, and villagers gathered food and other materials as supplies. At last, Bartolomeo and his men charged forward to fight the French army head-on.
However, they were ultimately unable to resist the might of the French army, and were sorely defeated. The village was completely overrun, and Bartolomeo himself was captured, shackled personally by the leader of the French assault.
After being defeated, Bartolomeo was captured and shackled by the French army. The battle marked the end of Venetian expansion in Italy and elsewhere. The Shroud of Eden hiddden in Agnadello was recovered by his cousin, Niccolò di Pitigliano. Ezio Auditore da Firenze visited Bartolomeo a year later in Ostia, requesting his assistance in traveling to Bari in his search for Altaïr's library.