The artifact in discussion is a well-preserved marble sculpture circa 4th century BC, notably accredited to Praxiteles, a distinguished Ancient Greek sculptor. The sculpture features two distinct figures, measuring an approximate height of 2.15 meters. The pair are artfully conceived to present fluid and relaxed poses, characteristic of the acclaimed Praxitelean style.

The taller figure, assumed to be a youthful male based on physical attributes and athletic build, stands with weight distributed primarily on his right leg while his left leg is gracefully bent at the knee. His right arm supports his hip, and the left arm is outstretched, suggesting an original prop that is no longer present.

Next to the taller figure, a form of an infant is modeled, located near the larger figure's left hip. The child attempts to climb the leg of his companion, offering a bunch of grapes. This figure is notable for its rounded features, full limbs, and a playful demeanor.

Archaeological Museum of Olympia