The Greeks took the goddess Nemesis rather seriously- she brought divine retribution for the sin of hubris and obtaining undue and unearned fortune, hence the piles of coins for the base added at the client's suggestion. She would often be pictured with a sword, scourge or whip of some sort, and occasionally bore scales or a balance, and was sometimes confused with the Roman goddess of Justice. Two famous 19th Century portraits by Alfred Rethel and Gheorghe Tattarescu show more of a Romantic period influence and feature  her with an hour glass. Mesomedes of Crete wrote a hymn to Nemesis- here is a nice pop version and a more hard corps punk rendition with an English translation. This figurine is a multipiece pewter kit scaled at 35mm, which sizes it assembled at about 57mm from base bottom to wing tips, and is sold by Morland Studios. The parts breakdown is indicated by the different colors in the render pictures. Modeled in ZBrush.
Here is an inital review from the nice folks at

Hymn to Nemesis
By Mesomedes of Crete
Translated by A.Z. Foremana>

Nemesis, winged tilter of scales and lives,
Justice-spawned Goddess with steel-blue eyes!
Thou bridlest vain men who roil in vain
Against Thy harsh adamantine rein.
Great hater of hubris and megalomania,
Obliterator of black resentment,
By Thy trackless, churning, wracking wheel
Man's glinting fortunes turn on earth.
Thou comest in oblivion's cloak to bend
The grandeur-deluded rebel neck,
With forearm measuring out lifetimes
With brow frowning into the heart of man
And the yoke raised sovereign in Thy hand.
Hail in the highest, O justice-queen

Nemesis, winged tilter of scales and lives,
Immortal Resenter! I sing Thy song,
Almighty Payback on proud-spread wings,
Lieutenant of fairness, Requiter of wrongs.
Despise the lordly with all Thine art
And lay them low in the Nether-dark.