Ivanov at Varna, Bulgaria | Lost city | Grave found of early advanced civilization | 5000 BC. This was a very important archaeological find | Predates most well known civilizations in Egypt, Mesopotamia, etc. Hidden civilization was found because they were digging to put in electrical wires! Entire civilizations can be taken out rather easily by nature it seems.

Rams Head, Thracian

Phiale (a dish), adorned with relief images of black men's heads and acorns-THRACIAN HERITAGE

Elamite Bronze artwork Early 1th millenium BC Luristan,southwstern Iran

380 - 350 BCE Thrace, Vrasta, ancient Bulgaria. Greave, silver with gilded details of a tatooed face; a Thracian goddess or a woman of high status. Grave of 30 yr old man buried with a quiver with 60 bronzed-headed arrows. This decorative greave testifies to extensive armor and importance of Thracian cavalry archers who rode horse much larger than the steppe people. Greek influence.

Detail of mosaic, Herculaneum.

Detail Of Wall Painting, Herculaneum

Thracian treasure - OMDA - © Nikolay Genov

"Human head on post for Malaggan funerary rituals," 1880-1920; Indianapolis Museum of Art, Gift of Bonnie and David Ross in honor of Ted Celenko, 2002.203

A beautiful prehistoric enthroned Goddess figurine from Bulgaria - by lisby1

This Thracian style helmet was recovered from the dwelling of a gladiator in Pompeii.

Celtic silver tetradrachm from the first century BC depicting a horseman with three horns sprouting from his head. Found in the Danube region.

Celtic horse helmet. Bronze-age protective headgear for a horse, exhibited in the Royal Scottish Museum, Chambers Street

330-300 BCE. Bronze Portrait of Seuthes III found in a stone-lined pit in front of the entrance to his royal tomb in Bulgaria. The Thracian Ruler of the Odrisian Kingdom waged battle against Macedonian rule. Unearthed in 2004.

medieval helmet development, this board is aiming at just the first century on here...

Jewelry from ancient Egypt

Thracian gold mask, Bulgaria


Thracian Treasure, Bulgaria, ca. 4th-3rd B.C.

The Ancient Thracian Stone Circle (Cromlech) at Bulgaria's Staro Zhelezare after its discovery and excavation by late Bulgarian archaeologist Georgi Kitov in 2001. Photo: Georgi Kitov/Staro Zhelezare Facebook Page