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Aphrodite riding a dolphin - Terracotta from Myrina, Greece, 1st BC, Antikensammlungen, Munich
Head of Demeter or Kore Greek, made in Sicily, 350-300 BC Terracotta Inventory # 76.AD.34 The worship of Demeter (goddess of agriculture) and her daughter, Kore, was popular in Sicily. The island was famous in antiquity for its fertile fields, which supplied grain to the rest of the Greek world. This head, broken from a bust or a full-length statue, would have been left as an offering in one of Demeter's many sanctuaries and temples.
The Motya Charioteer: The British Museum | Made by a Greek sculptor in Sicily about 460-450 BC. Marble from Greece or Turkey. Found in 1979 on the Sicilian island of Motya (Mozia), off the western tip of Sicily.
Statue of the priestess Eumachia (Tiberian age) - from Pompeii - Naples Archaeological Museum.
Pompeii. Isis Statue | Temple of Isis. Isis (Ancient Greek: Ἶσις, original Egyptian pronunciation more likely "Aset" or "Iset") is a goddess in Ancient Egyptian religious beliefs, whose worship spread throughout the Greco-Roman world. She was worshipped as the ideal mother and wife as well as the patroness of nature and magic.
Figurine of Isis-Aphrodite anasyr(o)mene ("revealing the womb").Greek, East Greek,Hellenistic Period,3rd–2nd century B.C. In Hellenistic and Roman times,Aphrodite's identity was often fused with those of Egyptian fertility goddesses:Isis, Hathor and Bubastis.This figurine represents Isis-Aphrodite anasyromene or Isis-Bubastis.She lifts her short-sleeved tunic to reveal pubic area and wears elaborate kalathos-shaped headdress,reminiscent of those worn by Cypriot Aphrodite.
STATUE REPRESENTING THE GODDESS ISIS-APHRODITE. She is naked, standing with arms along the body, wrists adorned with bracelets, arm and ankle, and ribbons on his chest. Her hairstyle, made of long strands, is topped by a large crown topped with a vegetable basket with the disc between the horns. Polychrome terracotta. Egypt, Roman PeriodI-III centuries.
1st–2nd C. Isis-Aphrodite clasping a garment rolled about her hips. Roman-Egypt. This 10 1/4 in. bronze statuette may be Empress Faustina Minor, wife of Marcus Aurelius (AD 161-180) in this role, thus attributing to Faustina a role as guarantor of the grain shipments from Egypt to Rome at a time of revolt in part of the Empire.
madness-and-gods: Pan statue on the grounds of Chatsworth House, in North Derbyshire, England.