03 - Apulian Volute Krater, Red Figure
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>515-510 B.C</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes  while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. 
Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>Villa Giulia Museum.</span></strong>
515-510 B.C
Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
Villa Giulia Museum.
04 - Apulian Volute Krater, Red Figure
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>515-510 B.C</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes  while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. 
Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>Villa Giulia Museum.</span></strong>
515-510 B.C
Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
Villa Giulia Museum.
05 - Apulian Volute Krater, Red Figure
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>515-510 B.C</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes  while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. 
Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>Villa Giulia Museum.</span></strong>
515-510 B.C
Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
Villa Giulia Museum.
06 - Apulian Volute Krater, Red Figure
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>515-510 B.C</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes  while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. 
Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>Villa Giulia Museum.</span></strong>
515-510 B.C
Signed by the potter Euxitheos and the vase-painter Euphronios. Hypnos (Sleep) and Thanatos (Death), assisted by Hermes while transporting the body of Sarpedon to his home town, Lycia. Once the masterpiece of the Met’s ancient vase collection, it is now at its permanent home, Villa Giulia Museum.
Villa Giulia Museum.
13 - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.</span></strong>
330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal. New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
14 - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.</span></strong>
330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal. New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
15 - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.</span></strong>
330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal. New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
16 - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.</span></strong>
330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal. New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
17 - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.</span></strong>
330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal. New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
18 - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
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<span class=auto-style3><strong>330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style</strong></span><br class=auto-style3>
<span class=auto-style1><span class=auto-style2>Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

</span></span><br>
<strong><span class=auto-style4>New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.</span></strong>
330 B.C - Attic Red Figure Oinochoe, Kerch Style
Dionysos, Pompe (personification of Procession) with Eros bent over to tie his sandal. New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.
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