The Goulandris Sculptor, named after the Greek private collection that includes at least two complete figures and a head, was the most prolific of all the identifiable Cycladic artists. At least sixty figures are today recognized as his work, some complete, others fragmentary. According to P. Getz-Preziosi (Sculptors of the Cyclades, Individual and Tradition in the Third Millennium B.C., p. 102) "the heads of his figures are of the classic lyre shape with a shallow chin and a prominent long semiconical nose often extending rather low on the face." For other works by the Goulandris Sculptor see Getz-Preziosi, op. cit., pls. 34-37 and P. Getz-Gentle, Personal Styles in Early Cycladic Sculpture, pls. 71-76, and pp. 161-166 for a the most complete list of works assigned to him.