Roman Bronze Clasp of a Belt Buckle in the form of a Phallus | 1st Century AD, 2nd Century AD | Price $0.00 | Roman | Bronze | Jewelry
Roman Bronze Clasp of a Belt Buckle in the form of a Phallus | 1st Century AD, 2nd Century AD | Price $800.00 | Roman | Bronze | Jewelry | eTiquities by Phoenix Ancient Art
Ancient Roman Bronze Winged Phallus Pendant 1st-2nd CE 1 1/2” (39 mm) Bronze Roman $975.00 Much smaller than the pictures would have you believe (1.5” refers to the total length, not circumference or insertable length). Has serious heft to it. Holds temperatures well. Unique flange design, but it chafes a bit.
Intact Art Gallery
This terracotta vase was made in eastern Greece (probably on the island of Rhodes) 2500 to 2550 years ago. Phallus vases are a rare and distinctive kind of archaic Greek pottery. They were used to store perfumed oils, presumably for erotic or medicinal purposes. Archaic Greek potters sculpted vases in a wide variety of shapes, including human heads, legs, and animals.
A GREEK TERRACOTTA RHYTON
A GREEK TERRACOTTA RHYTON CLASSICAL PERIOD, CIRCA 4TH CENTURY B.C. Molded in the form of male genitalia, the cylindrical bowl with an everted rim, with twin horizontal loop handles and a single vertical strap handle in back above the testicles, a raised protrusion with molded tongues delineating the pubic hair along its edge, the corners perforated for suspension, the phallus naturalistically depicted, perforated at its tip, covered in marine incrustation 11 in. (28 cm.) long
Barakat Gallery Store
Colima Vessel in the Form of a Man with an Exaggerated Phallus - PF.1472 Origin: Western Mexico Circa: 300 BC to 300 AD Dimensions: 9.25" (23.5cm) high x 6.125" (15.6cm) wide Catalogue: V12 Collection: Pre-Columbian Medium: Terracotta
Linga with Face of Shiva (Ekamukhalinga) | Afghanistan | Shahi period | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
The linga, the aniconic pillar symbol emblematic of the Hindu god Shiva, symbolizes his essential generative powers. Here, the form is phallic, addorsed with Shiva’s face in a style reflecting iconographic innovations of the region as well as inherited design conventions from fifth-and sixth-century Gupta north India