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The 7 Most Terrifying Archaeological Discoveries (Beheaded Vikings)

The 7 Most Terrifying Archaeological Discoveries

Stele of Hegeso c. 400 BC, National Archaeological Museum of Athens, Pentelic marble Stele for a woman called Hegeso inscribed on the stele. One of the most famous and beautiful pieces of sculpture, located in the Kerameikos Cemetery in Athens. Hegeso seating on a Klysmos chair with her servant facing her offering to her a jewelry box.

Stele of Hegeso c. 400 BC, National Archaeological Museum of Athens, Pentelic marble Stele for a woman called Hegeso inscribed on the stele. One of the most famous and beautiful pieces of sculpture, located in the Kerameikos Cemetery in Athens. Hegeso seating on a Klysmos chair with her servant facing her offering to her a jewelry box.

detail of relief showing anthropomorphic image of the cobra goddess Wadjet - one of the Two Ladies as the dual patron deities of the unified country of Lower and Upper Egypt crowning the king  -  Edfu, Horus Temple

detail of relief showing anthropomorphic image of the cobra goddess Wadjet - one of the Two Ladies as the dual patron deities of the unified country of Lower and Upper Egypt crowning the king - Edfu, Horus Temple

Carved stone tenon-head embedded in the wall of a semi-subterranean temple.Tiwanaku (Spanish: Tiahuanaco ) a Pre-Columbian archaeological site in western Bolivia was the capital of an empire that extended into present-day Peru and Chile, flourishing from AD 300 to 1000.

Carved stone tenon-head embedded in the wall of a semi-subterranean temple.Tiwanaku (Spanish: Tiahuanaco ) a Pre-Columbian archaeological site in western Bolivia was the capital of an empire that extended into present-day Peru and Chile, flourishing from AD 300 to 1000.

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