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Beazley, Rom. Mitt. 1912, pp. 286-297: ibid. 1913, p. 125;
VA. p. 153: Frickenhaus, Lenaeenvasen.
Frickenhaus and Beazley, independently of each other, but
practically simultaneously attributed a number of vases to a
nameless painter who belongs to the second great group of artists
who were active during the Fine Style. This artist was the
author of the celebrated kalyx krater in the Villa Giulia in Rome
on which a dance of maidens is represented.
Beazley, however, detached a number of vases included by
Frickenhaus, which he considers to be by a contemporary and
imitator whom he has christened the Painter of the Chicago
Stamnos (g.?.).
1. Berlin (Inv. 4497). Kalyx krater. From Capua: h. 0.34.
Canessa Sale Cat. p. 31, (A), no. 102, pl. 2, no. 6 (B), 10
(A): Le Musee, i, p. 1: Geschichte des Kunstgewerbes, pl.
on p. 84: Beazley, no. 6: Frickenhaus, p. 35.
A. Troilos and Polyxena.
B. Silens and maenad.
2. Boston 90.155. Stamnos (with cover): h. 0.474, d. 0.334.
Cat. no. 418: Frickenhaus, p. 36, no. 16, pl. iii: Beazley,
Rom. Mitt. 1913, p. 125; VA. p. 154.
A. Design encircling the entire vase. Archaic idol of
Dionysos, sacrificial table, and two maenads.
B. Three maenads. Maenad under each handle.
3. Cambridge. Lebes stand. From Naukratis.
Beazley, no. 23, figs. 3, 4, and 5.
A. Apollo, Artemis, boy, Hermes, Dionysos, and woman.
4. Copenhagen 4735. Pyxis.
Beazley, no. 26.
A. Peleus and Thetis.