An example of the additive method is Clodion’s Satyr and Bacchante, 1775. It is made of terra cotta. Everyone has created figurines out of clay. As long as the clay is wet, pieces can be continually added till the final product is achieved. The bacchante (woman) can be created separately from the satyr (half-man/half-goat) and then assembled. The cup in her hand and details of his seat also can be added in as desired.  Again, the sculpture is of a single color yet still has contrasts in value due to the play of the natural light upon the surfaced, creating areas of brighter white and shiny reflections and areas of darkness simulating the valleys of the bodies and shadow cast by one object onto another. Clodion also manipulated textures to naturalistically distinguish between flesh, human hair, furry goat legs and the rocky base.