A wedding scene is depicted on the main side. A woman is seated on a throne, behind which there is a thymiaterion (perfume-burner), resting her feet on a footstool; she wears a peplum and a light cloak which also veils her head, with long hair arranged in curls and adorned with a diadem, necklace and armillae. She is offered a dove by a youth, naked but for a cloak, with a garland of leaves. He is followed by a woman dressed in a peplum and cloak, with her hair gathered in a net (sakkos), and adorned with jewels, who holds a mirror and a ball suspended from a cord, while a cup for libations (phiale) lies at her feet. Behind the throne there is a second female figure, holding a large flabellum and a tambourine (tympanon), dressed in a peplum and cloak, again adorned with jewels. Above, a nude Eros with outspread wings sides on a folded cloak, holding a phiale and pulling a garland out of a cista.
On the secondary side, a woman is depicted with a bunch of grapes and a tympanon, running toward a naked crowned youth holding a phiale and a garland, and above there is a figure of Eros.
Aside from this work, various representations of wedding scenes have been attributed to the Painter of Darius.