Wilpert, Fractio Panis, and La fede della chiesa nascente (Vatican City: Pontificio Instituto di Archeologia Cristiana, 1938), pp. 97–99. Other scholars who consider these images to be representations of agape meals or actual Eucharists include C.R. Morey (“The Origin of the Fish Symbol,” Princeton Theological Review 8 [1910], p. 432), Robert Eisler (Orpheus—The Fisher [London: Watkins, 1921], pp. 217–219), Walter Elliger (Zur Entstehung und frühen Entwicklung der altchristlichen Bildkunst [Leipzig: Dietrich, 1934]), Jack Finegan (Light from the Ancient Past [Princeton, NJ: Princeton Univ. Press, 1946], p. 386), R. Hiers and C. Kennedy (“The Bread and Fish Eucharist,” Perspectives in Religious Studies 3 [1976], pp. 21–48) and, more recently, John Dominic Crossan (The Historical Jesus [San Francisco: Harper, 1991], pp. 398–399), who refers to the earliest of these images as evidence of an alternative bread and fish Eucharist in the “early tradition.”