The goat-god Pan is always portrayed with the shaggy legs, ears, and horns of a goat. His face is often given a brutish cast, but here he appears as a beautiful youth whose tousled hair and dreamy expression are the only indications that he is an unpredictable woodland being.
Richter, Gisela M. A. 1927. "Recent Accessions in the Classical Department: Vases and Bronzes." Bulletin of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 22(1): p. 20, fig. 7.
Richter, Gisela M. A. 1953. Handbook of the Greek Collection. pp. 96, 237, pl. 77d, Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
Mertens, Joan R. 1985. "Greek Bronzes in the Metropolitan Museum of Art." Bulletin of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 43(2): no. 29, p. 44.
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. 1994. Oidipous-Theseus, Lexicon Iconographicum Mythologiae Classicae, Vol. 7. Pan, no. 38, Zürich: Artemis Verlag Zurich und Munchen.
Walter-Karydi, Elena. 1998. "Dangerous is Beautiful. The Elemental Quality of a Hellenistic Scylla." Regional Schools in Hellenistic Sculpture: Proceedings of an International Conference Held at the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, March 15-17, 1996, Dr. Olga Palagia and William Coulson, eds. p. 274 n. 23, fig. 10, Oxford: Oxbow Books.
Picón, Carlos A. 2007. Art of the Classical World in the Metropolitan Museum of Art: Greece, Cyprus, Etruria, Rome no. 198, pp. 171, 441, New York: The Metropolitan Museum of Art.