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Ancient two-headed God sculpture found near Novi Sad in Serbia many pll interpret it as having to do with duality of opposing forces a theme often found in Slavic Myth  folklore.

Ancient two-headed God sculpture found near Novi Sad in Serbia many pll interpret it as having to do with duality of opposing forces a theme often found in Slavic Myth folklore.

Animal mask. Terracotta From Plocnik, Serbia. Vinca-Plocnik Culture, Neolithic (5th mill. BCE).

Animal mask. Terracotta From Plocnik, Serbia. Vinca-Plocnik Culture, Neolithic (5th mill. BCE).

The Vinča culture occupied a region of  the Balkans corresponding to modern-day Serbia and Kosovo, but also parts of Romania, Bulgaria, Bosnia, Montenegro, Macedonia, and Greece.  During the Vinča period, 5700-4500 BCE, sustained population growth led to an unprecedented level of settlement size and density along with the population of areas that were bypassed by earlier settlers. Vinča settlements were considerably larger than any other contemporary European culture, in some instances…

The Vinča culture occupied a region of the Balkans corresponding to modern-day Serbia and Kosovo, but also parts of Romania, Bulgaria, Bosnia, Montenegro, Macedonia, and Greece. During the Vinča period, 5700-4500 BCE, sustained population growth led to an unprecedented level of settlement size and density along with the population of areas that were bypassed by earlier settlers. Vinča settlements were considerably larger than any other contemporary European culture, in some instances…

Idol with phallus. Terracotta From Fafos I site, Kosovska Mitrovica, Kosovo Vinca-Plocnik Culture, Neolithic, 5th millennium BCE.

Idol with phallus. Terracotta From Fafos I site, Kosovska Mitrovica, Kosovo Vinca-Plocnik Culture, Neolithic, 5th millennium BCE.

Discoveries from Lepenski Vir (Лепенски Вир, Lepen Whirl) - a Mesolithic archaeological site located in eastern Serbia, central Balkan peninsula, which consists of one large settlement with around 10 satellite villages. The evidence suggests the first human presence in the locality around 7000 BC with the culture reaching its peak between 5300 BC and 4800 BC.

Discoveries from Lepenski Vir (Лепенски Вир, Lepen Whirl) - a Mesolithic archaeological site located in eastern Serbia, central Balkan peninsula, which consists of one large settlement with around 10 satellite villages. The evidence suggests the first human presence in the locality around 7000 BC with the culture reaching its peak between 5300 BC and 4800 BC.

Seated female figurine, the so-called Lady of Vinca. Terracotta. From Belo Brdo, Vinca, Serbia. Vinca-Plocnik Culture, Neolithic, 5th millennium BCE. Archaeological Institute,University, Belgrade, Yugoslavia

Seated female figurine, the so-called Lady of Vinca. Terracotta. From Belo Brdo, Vinca, Serbia. Vinca-Plocnik Culture, Neolithic, 5th millennium BCE. Archaeological Institute,University, Belgrade, Yugoslavia

Sculpture antropomorphe 4300-3500 BC Arkose The hands seem to be depicted as thee tailed comets which is nou unusual in art.

Sculpture antropomorphe 4300-3500 BC Arkose The hands seem to be depicted as thee tailed comets which is nou unusual in art.

terracotta bird, from vinca serbia vinca turdas culture neolithic 5th

terracotta bird, from vinca serbia vinca turdas culture neolithic 5th

Altar-goddess, bench-like altar with anthropomorphic figure facing a receptacle or cult vessel. Terracotta From Fafos I site, Vinča, Kosovo. Neolithic, Vinča-Plocnik Culture (5th mill. BCE).

Altar-goddess, bench-like altar with anthropomorphic figure facing a receptacle or cult vessel. Terracotta From Fafos I site, Vinča, Kosovo. Neolithic, Vinča-Plocnik Culture (5th mill. BCE).

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