Poseidon and Amymone surrounded by Eros, Apollo, Dionysos, and attendants
Amymone was attacked by a satyr and rescued by the sea god Poseidon who, however, took her for himself. Her name was given to a spring that welled up where Poseidon struck the ground with his trident. In this scene, Eros seems to preside over a harmonious gathering of Dionysos with his followers and Poseidon, who occupies the center of the scene with Amymone standing beside him.
Said to be from Capua
Beazley, John D. 1963. Attic Red-figure Vase-painters, Vols. 1 and 2, 2nd ed. pp. 1419, 1693, no. 12, Add. 1, pp. 1418-19, Oxford: Clarendon Press.
Kossatz-Deissmann, Anneliese, Brigitte Servais-Soyez, Fulvio Canciani, Giovannangelo Camporeale, Hans Peter Isler, Ingrid Krauskopf, Odette Touchefeu-Meynier, Marcel Le Glay, and Dr. Jean-Charles Balty. 1981. Aara-Aphlad, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae, Vol. 1. Amymone, no. 78, Zürich: Artemis Verlag Zurich und Munchen.
Kathariou, Kleopatra. 2002. "To ergastērio tou zōgraphou tou Meleagrou kai hē epochē tou : paratērēseis stēn attikē keramikē tou prōtou tetartou tou 4 ou ai. p.Ch. Ph.D. diss." Ph.D. Diss. p. 418, figs. 62A-B. Aristotle University of Thessaloniki.
Pevnick, Seth D. 2014. Poseidon and the Sea: Myth, Cult, and Daily Life no. 8, p. 123, London: Giles.