Artists in Goltzius's circle did not usually work from living models. Instead, they learned about human anatomy by studying a variety of other sources: ancient sculptures, modern casts, and reproductions in the form of prints and drawings. They became very skilled at borrowing limbs from one source, a torso from another, a head from a third, and such, combining these elements to produce interesting and original poses. This makes it rather difficult to identify specific models with any degree of reliability, but compelling visual evidence in the exhibition as shown in this special Web application suggests that Goltzius referred to Tetrode's bronzes, among other sources, for some of the figures in his series of Roman Heroes and for several other engravings and woodcuts executed between 1586 and 1588.

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