The medallions and hoops of these handsome bracelets were worked by tracing the design onto a gold sheet and then punching holes in the background to reveal the pattern of small doves.
Found near Assiut.; J. Pierpont Morgan, London and New York (until 1917)
London. Royal Academy of Arts. "Byzantium, 330-1453," October 25, 2008–March 22, 2009.
Dennison, Walter. A Gold Treasure of The Late Roman Period. University of Michigan studies: Humanistic series, Vol. 12, part 2. New York, London: The Macmillan Company, 1918. pp.155-156, fig. 26, 27.
Dennison, Walter. A Gold Treasure of the Late Roman Period from Egypt. Studies in East Christian and Roman Art, Vol. 2. London and New York: University of Michigan Studies-Humanistic Series, 1918. no. 26, 27, pp. 155–57, fig. XLVIII.
Grabar, André, and Vanoest. "Les Bracelets de Lux Romains et Byzantins du II au VI Siècle. Étude de la Forme et de la Structure." Cahiers Archéologiques 21 (1971). pp. 1-23, fig. 29.
Brown, Katharine R. Byzantine Studies Conference Abstracts of Papers. Madison, Wisconsin: Byzantine Studies Conference, 1982. pp. 48–57.
Brown, Katharine R., Dafydd Kidd, and Charles T. Little, ed. From Attila to Charlemagne: Arts of the Early Medieval Period in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. New York and New Haven: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2000. p. 65, 341, fig. 7.8.
Stone, Elizabeth Rosen. "An Early Image of Maitreya as a Brahman Ascetic?." Metropolitan Museum Journal 42 (2007). pp. 68-9, fig. 23.
Cormack, Robin, and Maria Vassilaki, ed. Byzantium 330–1453. London: Royal Academy of Arts, 2008. no. 140, p. 414, ill. pp. 180-81.
Yeroulanou, Aimilia. "Common Elements in 'Treasures' of the Early Christian Period.." In Byzanz – das Römerreich im Mittelalter: Volume 1, Welt der Ideen, Welt der Dinge, edited by Falko Daim, and Jörg Drauschke. Mainz: Römisch-Germanisches Zentralmuseum, 2010. pp. 343-344, fig. 10.