"Group In Green Marble Abduction Of Sabines"The work is made of green porphyry marble carved in the round, in a gyratory movement rising on a single spiral axis with bodies of powerful musculature and expressive faces. The Romans, lacking women, remove those of their neighbor, the Sabines. The abundant bearded Sabin is crushed between the powerful legs of the Roman, his face frightened, helpless, extends his hand in a imploring gesture. The Roman captor, with his short curly beard, well on his legs, looks attentively at his captive. Sabine, with curly hair and a narrow bandage, shouts her despair as she raises her open hand to the sky. This group is placed on a square molded base with a frieze facade carved in the mass representing the scene of the kidnapping in the city. This sculpture is a later representation of the nineteenth, inspired by the work of Jehan de Boulogne (Jean in French, Giambologna in Italian) Flemish sculptor (1524 - 1608). The original work is made between 1574 and 1582.