Alongside, you see Actaeon, with a quiver on his back, a horn, and a bow. The photo is from Diana Edwards's Neale Pottery and Porcelain, page 178.I know of only this example of this figure, and I have never seen it in the flesh. It would be rewarding to reunite the two tiny Neale figures, apparently the lone survivors of others of their form.
As I was preparing Staffordshire Figures 1780-1840, I obtained this photo of a pair of pearlware figures of Pomona AND Actaeon! Admittedly they are a long, long way from the Neale originals in their execution, but what rare figures.
Writing a post like this reminds me of how many figures have been lost over time. Treat your figures with TLC, and remember to restore sympathetically. If you haven't read the article on the RESTORATION tab at the top of this site, please do. And please let me know if you see an Actaeon. I know a collector who would love to own him.