Greek and Roman Gods Skinny Poster
Who was the king of the gods? Are there differences between Greek and Roman names? How are the gods related to each other? Those questions and more are explained in an entertaining way that will complement your mythology lessons. Features each god's symbol in the color associated with the god, and a short biography. ©2017. 13 x 38 inches. Laminated.
Amazing Digital Art by Caroline Gariba - Cruzine
Caroline Gariba is a freelance illustrator, living in São Paulo/Brazil, working with digital illustrations for advertising and publishing media. Let’s take a
Biccard Gallery - Biccard Gallery
Chessablanca ~ A Game of Kings Chessablanca ~ A Game of Queens Rhymes of Remus Chessablanca ~ History Heavenly Cricket Royal Rugger Jeeves Apple-Pied Sufi Buddha Frog Owlbert Red Baron Sherlock Butch Shakespeare Pub of Clubs Pawnography Greek Sketches Goat Bells Barrow Boys In My Next Life Reflections A String of Things Education Johnny’s Jingles … Continue reading "Biccard Gallery"
Terracotta cup with barbotine decoration | Roman | Imperial | The Met
This cup is representative of the sort of pottery that was produced in Roman Britain, influenced by wares made in eastern Gaul and the Rhineland. The shape of the vessel and the style of the hunting scene are typical of the northwestern provinces, but barbotine decoration itself—the application of a thick clay slip to the vessel surface—is found on many different types of pottery across the Roman Empire
19th Century France
Start studying 19th Century France. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.
Statuette of Dionysos
The bronze figure of Dionysos, the god of wine, the theater, and the mysteries, is presented in a style recalling Archaic Greek art, most noticeably in the stiff pose and trimmed beard. The disk
Roman "copy" of an "original" of the 2nd c. BCE (?). Rome, from the Via Appia. 2nd c. CE. Museo Nazionale Romano - Palazzo Massimo. Herakles viandante. «Replica» da «originale» del II sec. a.C. (?) Roma, dalla via Appia. II sec. d.C.
The wings (one missing) on the head of this figure identify it as representing Mercury, the messenger of the gods. It is exquisitely detailed and larger than most statuettes made for household worship, suggesting that it was prominently displayed within the villa of a wealthy Roman family. The hairstyle dates the piece to the mid 1st century, when artists were still very much influenced by the Classical style of Greek art. His left hand would have held the "caduceus," or herald's staff, that…