I think this is the Hungarian Wiki in translation:
Late Sibyls [ edit ]
The Middle Ages endowed them with the Christian virtues of the Sibylls and portrayed them as heralds of Redemption and the Last Judgment:
|“||Dies irae, dies illa
Solvet saeclum in favilla
Teste David cum Sibylla.
That day, the day of wrath, sets this world on fire,
Tamás Celanói : The sequence of the Last Judgment, Dies irae, is still a part of the Catholic Mass (and Mozart’s Requiem). “In the Middle Ages, Varro’s catalog was supplemented by two fortune-tellers, perhaps according to the twelve apostles. A German folklore book from the Middle Ages also referred to Queen Saba as the thirteenth Sibylla among the fortune-tellers. ” 
In the paintings of the age, they appear as old women with their main symbol, the pamphlets. The most famous are the monumental portraits of Michelangelo , who , on the ceiling fresco of the Sistine Chapel , depicts five Sibylls alongside Biblical prophets. They also appear in paintings by Giotto , Raffaello , Domenichino , Baccio Baldini , Matteo di Giovanni , Pietro Perugino and the Van Eyck brothers.
The Hebrew Sibylla [ edit ]
The Christian-Roman world has expanded the Sibyl series with the Hebrew Sibulah , Sabba or Sambethe , which combines the myths of the Babylonian (Chaldean) and Egyptian Sibylls. Although he is undoubtedly a fictional figure, he is still believed by the Sibylla prophecies to be the author of the Oraculina Sibyllina .