There's more How-to Pins to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
They used Pinterest to find new songs to learn
Join Pinterest to find all the things that inspire you.
Creating an account means you’re okay with Pinterest's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy.
50+
billion Pins
to explore
15
seconds to
sign up (free!)
Visit site
  • Christine Ti

    Photo ©2014, Detroit Institute of Arts Date: 1391/1353 BCE Medium: Graywacke Dimensions: 2 1/2 x 2 1/2 x 2 1/4 in. ( 6.4 x 6.4 x 5.7 cm.)

  • Andrew Murray

    Seated Scribe, Middle East 1391 BCE #art #sculpture

  • carol winokur

    Seated Scribe ~ Middle East 1391 BC

  • J. E. Bruce

    Seated Scribe, Egyptian statue 1391 BCE. Detroit Institute of Arts.

Related Pins

Scribe? Or priest? Definitely a priest. He's too fat to be a scribe, and he isn't holding a scroll/tablet. -Jake

Ramesses II (by a galaxy far, far away…) Egyptian Museum, Turin

Black cats - Egyptian brothers

Statue Of The Egyptian Goddess Sekhmet. A warrior goddess, Sekhmet also watched over childbirth and conferred blessings on children. The statue is located in The Metropolitan Museum Of Art, New York. Photo by Pigalle, via Flickr

Seated Statue of Hatshepsut, c. 1473-1458b.c., Metropolitan Museum of Art

Colossal Statue of King Tut...One of two nearly identical colossal images, this statue was excavated by the Oriental Institute from the ruins of an ancient temple built in western Thebes (modern Luxor). Because two such statues were excavated, the Egyptian government gave one of the pair to the Oriental Institute. The other statue is in the Egyptian Museum, Cairo.

Colossal Statue of Akhenaten from Karnak. Located in the Egyptian Museum, Cairo.

Sadigh Gallerys Ancient Egyptian Limestone Cat Statue

Egyptian Granodiorite Statue of Lady Sennuwy I, Middle Kingdom, Dynasty 12, reign of Senwosret I, 1971-1926 BC. MFA

Painted limestone statue of The Scribe Râmès, New Kingdom. On his shoulders are the cartouches of Rameses II and the earlier kings Tuthmose IV and Horemheb. Probably born before Horemheb, Rames was a scribe of the 'Temple of Millions of Years' of Tuthmose IV. Inv.nr. E 16346. In French (from the website of the Louvre Museum):