The elegantly attired woman approached by Eros is seated on a stool and holds a frond in her right
hand. Eros flies up toward her face, touching her right shoulder with one hand and raising a wreath to her head with the other. Both the subject and the rendering are closely related to the work of
contemporary Attic vase painters, who often showed Eros with either Aphrodite or a bride being prepared for her nuptials.
De Ricci, Seymour. 1912. Catalogue of a Collection of Ancient Rings Formed by the Late E. Guilhou. no. 295
Sotheby & Co. 1937. Superb Collection of Rings. November 9–12, 1937. lot 84, pl. 4.
Boardman, John. 1970. Greek Gems and Finger Rings: Early Bronze Age to Late Classical. no. 527Bo, London: Thames and Hudson, London.
Boardman, John and Diana Scarisbrick. 1977. The Ralph Harari Collection of Finger Rings. pp. 15–16, fig. 8, London: Thames and Hudson, London.
von Bothmer, Dietrich, Carlos A. Picón, Joan R. Mertens, Elizabeth J. Milleker, and Ariel Herrmann. 1995. "Recent Acquisitions: A Selection 1994–1995: Ancient World." Bulletin of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 53(2): p. 11.
Metropolitan Museum of Art. 1995. "One Hundred Twenty-fifth Annual Report of the Trustees for the Fiscal Year July 1, 1994 through June 30, 1995." Annual Report of the Trustees of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 125: p. 16.
Jackson, Monica. 2006. Hellenistic Gold Eros Jewellery: Technique, Style and Chronology, BAR International Series. pl. 26(A), 16, Oxford: Archaeopress.