This pair of standing figures, one male and one female, is assigned to the Bayon style, referring to Jayavarman VII's city within a city, Angkor Thom, which had as its center the Bayon, a temple mountain constructed c. 1180-c. 1230. The oval shape of the face and the mild elongation of the features are characteristic of works dating to the end of the Angkor period, and in particular at Bayon. The man wears a short skirtlike garment, or sampot, and a large belt decorated with an incised floral pattern. The woman wears a longer sarong and a prominent belt. Both wear heavy earrings, and have elongated earlobes. The statues are slightly worn; however, the stylized detailing of the woman's hair and the man's crown indicates that the garments probably had more detailing than is now evident. These figures have often been identified as a royal couple, probably owing to the lack of the distinguishing characteristics that would be associated with Hindu deities.