This vectorial is entirely detachable so that parts of it can be used independently. It took around 4 hours to trace manually – but it’s also the reason why it’s so accurate to the original (painted some 2500 years ago!).
It is based on photo I took, and according to this website here is the explanation behind the illustration:
Paris, Louvre G 457, red-figure cup by the Eretria Painter, ARV(2) 1254.80, about 430 BC . A seated man, LINOS, unrolls a book roll, which is twisted and thus shows only part of its writing (this becomes common much later). Facing him a nude youth, MOSAIOS, holding up an opened set of tablets. Both figures are reading. Behind the youth a chest, whence presumably the roll has come. Beazley (1948) supplies a didactic text for the roll: [sophros]unen and theon ai[eigenetaon]. Whatever the exact mythological relation between Linos and Musaios, the scene is basically a school scene cloaked in mythical garb, with the teacher preparing to check Musaios’ recitation. “Musaios” here may simply mean “the man of the Muses.” Athletes with mythological/significant names on the exterior.
Download the vectorial files for free:
This work is registered under Creative Commons – while this is a free vectorial, commercial use is not permitted (reselling or re-using for selling products): https://cc.ascribe.io/app/pieces/30432