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King Solomon (Sulaymān) enthroned; part of a double-page composition featuring also Queen Sheba (Bilqīs) from Collection of poems (divan), Walters Art Museum Ms. W.631, fol.2b by Walters Art Museum Illuminated Manuscripts, via Flickr
The Queen of Sheba Enthroned [Iran] (1979.518.1) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Makeda: The Queen Of Sheba Doll. Makeda, the Queen of Sheba, is depicted as she probably looked at the height of her glorious reign. Handwoven in Ethiopia by artisans using ancient methods, the costume is an authentic Ethiopian design with a traditional border of gold, lapis lazuli, ruby red and the emerald green colors of her kingdom. Her lustrous black hair is braided from the front to back in a long, natural wave.
This photo displays a bronze inscription recently found in southern Arabia-the land of Sheba-that refers to "the towns of Judah." It indicates that there were trade relations between Israel and the homeland of the Queen of Sheba. The artifact is dated to the end of the 7th century BC, after the time of Solomon, though it shows the plausibility of the contact between Israel and the land of Sheba during Solomon's era as portrayed in such passages as 1 Kings 10.