Egypte: eender en anders, Allard Pierson Museum, Amsterdam, 1984, pp. 27-28, no. 22.
Cf. Egyptian Museum Berlin, Mainz, 1986, pp. 60-61; and F. D. Friedman (ed.), Gifts of the Nile: Ancient Egyptian Faience, London, 1998, p. 211, no. 78 for a fish bowl, formerly in the Passalacqua Collection 1827 (now Berlin no. 4562). Also, see, Gifts of the Nile, loc.cit., no. 77 for another similar bowl in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (no. 1977.619) where, according to Dr P. Lacovara, the decoration "... represents rebirth and resurrection. The closing and opening of the lotus during the diurnal cycle of night and day indicated the renewal of life. The tilapia, which guards its young in its mouth, might have seemed to have been a case of spontaneous regeneration, and as such was another powerful image signifying eternal life".