The shape and decorative format of this pitcher are directly inspired by Corinthian prototypes, but the heightened use of color is typically Etruscan. Such vases were often produced in Vulci and exported to other parts of Etruria.
Richter, Gisela M. A. 1927. "Recent Accessions in the Classical Department: Vases and Bronzes." Bulletin of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 22 (1): p. 17.
Richter, Gisela M. A. 1940. Handbook of the Etruscan Collection. pp. 8, 12, fig. 41, New York: Marchbanks Press.
Banti, Luisa. 1973. The Etruscan Cities and Their Culture. p. 213, pl. 2b, Berkeley: University of California Press.
Markoe, Glenn and Nancy J. Serwint. 1985. Animal Style on Greek and Etruscan Vases : An Exhibition at the Robert Hull Fleming Museum. no. 42, p. 45, Burlington, Vermont: Robert Hull Fleming Museum, University of Vermont.
Szilágyi, János György. 1998. Ceramica Etrusco-Corinzia Figurante. Pt. 2, 590/580-550. no. 6, p. 83, pl. XXII, a-d, Florence: Leo Olschki.
de Puma, Richard Daniel. 2013. Etruscan Art in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. no. 4.96, p. 116, New Haven and London: The Metropolitan Museum of Art.