In all parts of the Greek world, only the wealthy owned horses. Depictions of horses became increasingly common from the eighth century B.C. on, though the medium of choice varied from region to region. Cyprus has produced a plethora of terracotta examples in various styles.
Cesnola, Luigi Palma di. 1894. A Descriptive Atlas of the Cesnola Collection of Cypriote Antiquities in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Vol. 2. pl. LXXII.651, Boston: James R. Osgood and Company.
Myres, John L. 1914. Handbook of the Cesnola Collection of Antiquities from Cyprus. no. 2088, p. 343, New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Karageorghis, Vassos. 1995. The Coroplastic Art of Ancient Cyprus, Vol. 4. no. II(i)a.22, p. 65, pl. XXXII.1, Nicosia: Foundation Anasatasios G. Leventis.
Karageorghis, Vassos, Joan Mertens, and Marice E. Rose. 2000. Ancient Art from Cyprus: The Cesnola Collection in The Metropolitan Museum of Art. no. 242, pp. 152–53, New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art.
Karageorghis, Vassos. 2006. Aspects of Everyday Life in Cyprus: Iconographic Representations. no. 159, p. 172, Nicosia: Foundation Anasatasios G. Leventis.
Karageorghis, Vassos, Gloria Merker, and Joan R. Mertens. 2016. The Cesnola Collection of Cypriot Art: Terracottas. no. 96, pp. 59, 256, Online Publication, [CD-Rom 2004], New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art.