Explore Ancient Romans, Statue Of, and more!

Explore related topics

Marble Greek copy signed "Antiokhos", a first century BC variant of Phidias' fifth-century Athena Promachos that stood on the Acropolis

Marble Greek copy signed "Antiokhos", a first century BC variant of Phidias' fifth-century Athena Promachos that stood on the Acropolis Goddess of Wisdom, Warfare, Divine intelligence, Architecture and Patron Goddess of Athens

Johann Gottfried Schadow :  Grabmal des Grafen Alexander von der Mark, Alte Nationalerie, Museumsinsel, Berlin ( Detail )

Johann Gottfried Schadow : Grabmal des Grafen Alexander von der Mark, Alte Nationalerie, Museumsinsel, Berlin ( Detail )

Athenea. Figura que corona la fuente delante del Parlamento en Viena. Escultura ejecutada por el escultor Carl Kundman bajo diseño del arquitecto Hansen  el mismo que  construyó el Parlamento . 1898-1903

statue of Athena with Nike, so called "Pallas Athena" - Goddess Athena hold on other goddes Nike, at the Vienna

Roman Goddess Minerva | roman goddess minerva with owl

A Satanic Alliance: Bohemian Club and Bohemian Grove

The Athena Giustiniani, a Roman copy of a Greek statue of Pallas Athena with her serpent, Erichthonius

Sophie's World: A Novel About the History of Philosophy by Gaarder athene the greek goddess The Athena Giustiniani, a Roman copy of a Greek statue of Pallas Athena with her serpent, Erichthonius

The Three Graces, Hellenistic, c. 2nd-1st Century BC Graces (or Charites) are goddesses of charm, beauty, nature, human creativity and fertility. They are, from youngest to oldest: Aglaea (“Splendor”), Euphrosyne (“Mirth”) and Thalia (“Good Cheer”).

They are, from youngest to oldest: Aglaea (“Splendor”), Euphrosyne (“Mirth”) and Thalia (“Good Cheer”). The Three Graces, Hellenistic, c. Century BC Graces (or Charites)

Seated girl, Roman statue (marble), possibly copy after Hellenistic original from the school of Lysippus, 2nd century AD (if copy, then original 4th c. BC), (Centrale Montemartini, Rome).

Seated girl, Roman statue (marble), possibly copy after Hellenistic original…

Marble statue of Athena-Minerva found in the area of the Odeum of Nicopolis. It is a Roman copy of a Greek original, which was probably a product of the School of Praxiteles, dated to the 4th century B.C.

Marble statue of Athena-Minerva found in the area of the Odeum of Nicopolis. It is a Roman copy of a Greek original, which was probably a product of the School of Praxiteles, dated to the century B.

Statue of Artemis, from Mytilene, Lesbos, Roman copy of a 4th century BCE type

File:Statue of Artemis, from Mytilene, Lesbos, Roman copy of a century BC type, Istanbul Archaeology Museum

Alexander III of Macedon (20/21 July 356 – 10/11 June 323 BC), commonly known as Alexander the Great was a king of Macedon, a state in northern ancient Greece. Born in Pella in 356 BC, Alexander was tutored by Aristotle until the age of 16. By the age of thirty, he had created one of the largest empires of the ancient world, stretching from the Ionian Sea to the Himalayas. He was undefeated in battle and is considered one of history's most successful commanders.

Alexander the of Alexander in Istanbul Archaeology Museum. - Ancient king of Macedonia in northern Greece. Born in Pella, up to 16 years have been made in any of his mentor Aristotle. 30 years old, he has created one of the largest empire in history

Juno (Hera) Sospita, Roman statue (marble), c. 2nd century AD, (Musei Vaticani, Vatican City).

Statue of Juno Sospita. Rome, Vatican Museums, Pius-Clementine Museum, Round Room, for

Pinterest
Search