Log in

More to explore:



There’s more to see...
Sign up to see the rest of what’s here!
Visit Site

Related Pins

Upper Paleolithic Female Figurine, Eastern Europe, ca. 12,000 BCE carved from black steatite. The abdomen is swollen indicating pregnancy with wide hips and buttocks. Subtle features such as belly button are present along with engraved hair. Remains of red ocher.

Female Figure, Valdivia / Ceramic, Ecuador / End of 3rd millennium BCE

Male Figurine, Egyptian. Predynastic, Late Naqada I - Early Naqada II 3750-3550 BCE, Ivory

Figurine en "bronze", Kulango, Côte d'Ivoire - via Sotheby's

Female Figure / 300 BCE-400 CE / Mexico, Mesoamerica, Michoacan / Chupicuaro Culture / Ceramic, pigment / The Metropolitan Museum of Art, NYC

Hippopotamus Tusk Figurine of a Man Predynastic Egypt, ca. 3900–3500 BCE.

Female Dancer, Western Han dynasty (206 BCE–9 CE), 200-100 BCE / China / The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York / Charlotte C. and John C. Weber Collection, Gift of Charlotte C. and John C. Weber, 1992 (1992.165.19)

3000-2000 BCE. Standing female figure,10 5/8 in., wearing a strap and a necklace, This shows the beginning of a long sculptural tradition in bronze age S.W. Arabia of extreme simplification and strict rectangular shape. Sandstone, quartzite.


Southeast Asia's earliest recorded rulers were highly responsive to Hinduism, as exemplified by their embracing of the Brahmanical god Vishnu as an ideal model of divine kingship. | Vishnu, late 6th–7th century. Central Thailand. Lent by National Museum, Bangkok #LostKingdoms

Female figure, 2600–2400 B.C. Early Cycladic, Keros-Syros culture, Marble

Terracotta figurine of Isis-Aphrodite