These three sculptures were made of walnut wood, ronde bosse and full-length, executed to be seen from any angle, thereby enabling the viewer to observe the pronounced dynamism and movement of their lines (Fig. 7). King Melchior opens the composition, depicted with his right knee resting on the ground in an act of genuflection, as a sign of his adoration of the Child. He is followed by Caspar, this time standing upright, but with an equally reverential pose which involves him holding out his arms and hands, the right-arm extending out from his side, while the left arm and hand are held at chest level. Finally, and continuing in the same line of compositional intention, we observe the third and youngest wise man, transmitting the clear intention of approaching the newly-born, which the sculptor has achieved by bringing his right leg and arm forward while his left hand is placed close to his heart, allowing us to share in the contained emotion of the scene. One element particularly worth noting is the expressive balance the artist has attained through the carving of the three faces, where wonder flows in harmony with the peace and calm generated by the arrival of the Messiah. It is, in short, a sculptural group defined by its veracity, movement and harmonization as an ensemble.