The combination of the corkscrew locks, the drapery with its knot above the right breast, and the cornucopia (missing here) only came to be associated with depictions of the goddess Isis during the Roman Period. The imagery was first used for portraits of Ptolemaic queens; only late in the dynasty did the royal women come to be associated with the goddess (see S. Ashton, "Identifying the Egyptian-style Ptolemaic queens" in Walker and Higgs, Cleopatra of Egypt, p. 150). The crescentic diadem and the ship's rudder (also missing here) and often also the modius are found on Roman depictions of Fortuna. When the attributes of the two goddesses are combined, this is normally achieved by the addition of an Egyptianizing crown. Such syncretistic images usually have the himation tied in an "Isis knot" positioned between the breasts. See for example the bronze in the Museo Nazionale, Naples, no. 180m in Rausa, "Tyche/Fortuna" in LIMC. Based on the placement of the himation knot above the right breast, the present bronze must be inspired by a Ptolemaic original. The attributes of the two goddesses have been successfully integrated into a harmonious composition.