Side view of the Imperial Crown of the Holy Roman Empire with a plate that shows Jesus with two angels. Most of the rulers of the German Kingdom were crowned with it since the high middle ages. Made during the late 10th-11th century.
Fayum mummy portraits
Crown of Byzatine Emperor Constantine IX Monomachus. 1042-1050, Bronze, cloisonne enamel, Hungarian National Museum, Budapest
Hungarian royal rown lower and upper parts were fitted together in 12th century. Gold, cloisonne enamel. Hungarian National Museum, Budapest, Byzantine style
Greece. Hellenistic Gold Necklace with Pendant. Circa late 4th-3rd Centuries B.C.
Ring Eastern Europe, 6th - 7th C.
A BYZANTINE GOLD FINGER RING CIRCA 7TH CENTURY A.D. The openwork hoop composed of a guilloche of plain wire framed by plain and beaded wire, the high bezel a series of drop-shaped petals of beaded wire supporting a guilloche of plain wire with granules dispersed throughout, capped with a sheet hemisphere fringed with beaded wire and granulated triangles, a central granule at the peak with a beaded wire fringe
Cover of the Gospel Book of Otto III (with tenth-century Byzantine ivory panel) c. 1000
BYZANTINE ART Eclesiastical tire, paludamentum, chasuble, tablion, stole
Alb of St. Bernulf who died in 1056 but garment is dated to 12th century. Rijksmuseum, Utrecht. Coronation tunic. Gold embroidered clavi.
Byzantine church interior
Interior of Hagia Sophia
byzantine juwels of agnes
byzantine in venice
Byzantine Cross - Constantinople, c. 1100.
Byzantine Necklace with Cross Pendant Byzantium, 6th to 7th century C.E.
Caliz de Doña Urraca (11th c. CE) Colegiata de San Isidoro de León (Spain) -- It is made of two pieces of dark blueish onyx that is said to be of Roman origin, and around them the artisans of León made a great work with gold, filigree, enamel, pearls and gems, blending Spanish and Western European taste with Byzantine goldsmith’s art models
Pectoral Cross, 1200–1400 Byzantine Gold, pearls
PAIR OF LATE ROMAN OR EARLY BYZANTINE GOLD EAR PENDANTS, 5th century.
Madonna by Cimabue icon
10th century Byzantine panel with Aelia Eudocia in pietra dura, a mosaic technique using polished stones to create decorative images - Costume: Lorum with segments over a tunica tularis
Chalice from the Beth Misona Treasure, c. 500-700, Byzantium, Syria or Constantinople, Silver, The four objects form what is now called the Beth Misona Treasure, named for the village in Syria where they were made. Each of the three chalices bears a portrait bust of Christ, the Virgin, and Saints Peter and Paul. The Greek inscription along the rim of one of the chalices reads: The priest Kyriakos, son of Domnos [has presented this chalice] to Saint Sergios, under Zeno the priest.
Emperor and Empress in full Imperial regalia, both with the loros, Nicephorus III and Maria of Alania. 1074-81AD. Garments: tunica tularis, .orum, segmentum
Cross Golad and garnet; 3.8x1.9 cm 5-6 century Byzantium
Irene, as seen in Hagia Sophia, byzantine #FW12 inspiration