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    Greek, Gold stater of Cyrene, North Africa, c.322-308 BC (source). On the obverse is Nike driving a quadringa, and on the reverse is Zeus Ammon

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Greek, Dekadrachm of Syracuse, c.470-465 BC. On one side is the head of Arethusa surrounded by dolphins, on the other a charioteer driving a quadriga with Nike flying above and a lion below. | © 2014 Museum of Fine Arts, Boston

Incense burner supported by Nike (WInged Goddess of Victory) Greek, 500 B.C.The J. Paul Getty Museum

Candelabrum base decorated with figures of Goddes Nike - from Roman imperial period, circa 50 BC- 50 AD - at the MFA, Boston

Torso of draped, flying Greek The Metropolitan Museum of Art Statuette of Nike (personification of victory), late 5th century B.C.; Classical Greek Terracotta Source:


Gold head of a pin with the figure of Nike (Victory) Period: Early Imperial Date: 1st century A.D. Culture: Roman Medium: Gold

Earrings with Nike Pendants, Greek, 225-175 B.C. Bruce White Photography. Gift of Barbara and Lawrence Fleischman

Bronze statuette of an artisan with silver eyes Greek Late Hellenistic mid-1st century BCE said to be from North Africa possibly Cherchell Algeria (1)

Winged Victory (Nike) of Samothrace, Greek statue (marble), 2nd century BC (Musée du Louvre, Paris).

ca. 5,000 BCE. Neolithic stone beads from early settlements in Sahara, North Africa. Using simple hand-carved tools, stones were placed on a grooved stone and pecked out from both sides which was difficult, nonetheless, modern means cannot duplicate them. Tubular beads were even more difficult and came later in the Bronze Age in West Asia and the Indus Valley. Holes are generally not smooth nor even. SItes show many beads were broken in the process.