Menelaus and Helen. Attic black-figured amphora B Made in Athens Attributed to the Painter of the Vatican Mourner (or Painter of Vatican 350) About 530 BC From Vulci, Etruria Rome, Vatican Museums, Museo Gregoriano Etrusco
Pottery: red-figured volute-krater (bowl for mixing wine and water) showing the sacrifice of Iphigeneia. Agamemnon prepares to sacrifice her, but Artemis intervenes and turns her into a deer. The scene may have been inspired by Euripides' tragedy Iphigeneia at Aulis.
Philoctetes, wounded, is abandoned by the Greek expedition en route to Troy, detail of an Attic red-figure stamnos, ca. 460 BC
Oil Jar with Paris and Helen (detail), attributed to the Painter of the Frankfort Acorn, vase-painter; and Phintias, potter. Greek, Athens, 420-400 B.C.
Pottery: Attic (?) red-figured calyx-krater: Aphrodite with Paris and Helen (back: Garden of the Hesperides).
The Achilles on Skyros cup, enameled painting on glass, 3rd century AD, found in Cologne, Romisch-Germanisches Museum, Cologne
An Attic Black-Figure Neck Amphora Attributed to the Diosphos Painter. Side A: Thanatos (Death) and Hypnos (Sleep) with the body of Sarpedon Side B: Eos (Dawn) with the body of her son, Memnon The scenes on this jar show two great heroes of the Trojan War being lifted from the battlefield after their deaths. Sarpedon, a son of the god Zeus, will be carried to Lycia, his homeland in southern Asia Minor, and Memnon, to his kingdom in Ethiopia.
Achilles dragging Hector's body in front of the Gates of Troy. Detail of a silver oinochoe dedicated by Q. Domitius Tutus, made in Italy, first half of the 1st century AD. From the Berthouville treasure.
Euryalus und Nisus im Vergilius Vaticanus, Codex Vat. Lat. 3225, f. 73v
Conspiracy Feeds: Το έλεος και η ικεσία στην αρχαία Ελλάδα. Γιατί ο ...
Relief of the front of Etruscan cinerary urn. Alabaster. 2nd century BCE.