To jolt your memory, Peace is torching the weapons of war at her feet. She has an olive leaf wreath atop her head, and she holds an olive branch in one hand. The early enamels on this figure are so soft and pleasing, and her face is beautiful. What more could you want?
The companion figure to Peace is the lady below symbolizing Justice. She holds a sword (restored) in her one hand and the scales of justice are missing from her other. Her eyes are closed because Justice is supposed to be blind. This figure is in the collection of the Victoria and Albert Museum. You will have extraordinary difficulty finding a Justice in reasonable shape on the market or in private collections. Justice was once as readily available as Peace seems to be today--but Justice's arms are more vulnerable and perhaps, over time, breakage claimed many victims.
The figure below is yet another classical figure that was very inexpensive because the market deemed it "ordinary". Charlotte at the Tomb of Werther is the subject. To jog your memory, The Sorrows of Young Werther, a German novella by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe published in 1774, tells of Werther, who kills himself when he cannot have Charlotte, the woman he loves. Although Charlotte buries Werther under a linden tree and there is no mention of ashes, figures portray Charlotte clutching a funeral urn.
A word of caution: I have noted over-priced (and often wrongly described) Staffordshire figures being sold by dealers who do not specialize in early Staffordshire. Be VERY cautious when shopping at an antiques mall (brick-and- mortar or in cyberspace.)
And another word of caution: when buying "ordinary" figures, maintain a high standard. Don't tolerate restoration. And be sure to look for a nice glaze (minimal wear and crazing) and pretty enamels.