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European executioner’s mask, pre 1700 ...ugh....maybe this is why I'm afraid of birds...past lives?

17th-18th century iron executioner's mask, Tower of London exhibit. The smile was a nice touch.

Executioner Mask - Medievel Torture Museum, Rothenburg, Germany.

Folk Mask. Garmisch Parten Kirchen, Bavaria. igned by a mastercarver with the innitials "LH," this peasant man has been expertly carved without files or sandpaper, and it is quite thin and light weight, in the great tradition of German folk art.

Roitschaeggaetae Mask. Loetsch Valley, Wallis Canton, Switzerland. Young men would wear these masks, which they carved themselves, and dress in mottled furs covered in a mixture of soot, blood and manure, and then chase the frightened villagers. The mask is also called a Shrovetide mask.

European mask - folk mask from Bavaria, Germany

European Folk mask. Parau, Romania. Wool yarn with cloth, fur and beans. A style of traditional Christmas or New Year mask from the area of Transylvania. It is almost flat and has no eye holes, it was to be held by hand in front of the face.

Sea Bear Mask The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York Sea Bear Mask, Haida - Copper work: 19th century British Columbia

German executioners mask. People in the old times believed that a person who was sentenced to death and led to the execution could give a curse through their facial expression. The executioner wore a mask to protect himself. At first the criminal was blindfolded and the executioner wore a mask which covered his face.

Mask from a show at the St. Louis Art Museum.2nd century, Roman empire. Terra cotta. (By dgray_xplane)