Elias Tabakeas

Elias Tabakeas

Elias Tabakeas
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Ancient Art Week!  Vase with Elderly Black Woman Dancing  Greece, Apulia (c. 380-360 B.C.E.)  Terracotta, 23 cm.  Museo Jatta, Ruvo.  The Image of the Black in Western Art Research Project and Photo Archive, W.E.B. Du Bois Institute for African and...

Vase with Elderly Black Woman Dancing Greece, Apulia (c. The Image of the Black in Western Art Research Project and Photo Archive, W. Du Bois Institute for African and.

Erhard Schön, Picture Puzzle of Jonah and the Whale and a Squatting Peasant, a woodcut - Germany, AD 1537  Jonah is shown stepping out from an imaginative whale but the landscape is not distorted. In the foreground, the stretched inscription reads, WAS SICHST DV? ('What do you see?'), with the date and a small printer's name. To 'see' the subject correctly, a viewpoint from the lower right-hand corner is required. A squatting and defecating peasant then appears.

Erhard Schön, Picture Puzzle of Jonah and the Whale and a Squatting Peasant, a woodcut - Germany, AD 1537 Jonah is shown stepping out from an imaginative whale but the landscape is not distorted. In the foreground, the stretched inscription reads, WAS SICHST DV? ('What do you see?'), with the date and a small printer's name. To 'see' the subject correctly, a viewpoint from the lower right-hand corner is required. A squatting and defecating peasant then appears.

Giovanni Battista Bracelli (1584-1609)

Giovanni Battista Bracelli (1584-1609)

attribué à d'Epilycos Classe | Aryballe : tête de femme blanche et tête d'homme noir | Images d’Art

attribué à d'Epilycos Classe | Aryballe : tête de femme blanche et tête d'homme noir | Images d’Art

30 Beautiful Calligraphy GIFs You Can't Stop Watching - Hongkiat

It& very rare to find nice handwriting nowadays. It& even rarer to find someone who& well-versed in the art of calligraphy. Gone are the days when notebooks looked less like.

The Greenlandic Masks

The Greenlandic Masks

Carthaginian Glass Head Pendant, 5th-4th century BC The earliest type of head-pendants date to the 6th century BC and were produced in Phoenicia. Later types such as this one were produced in the Phoenician colony of Carthage as well as other Phoenician settlements located in Cyprus, Rhodes, Egypt, Sardinia, Sicily, Ibiza and Spain. These pendants are highly ornamental elements of necklaces. Their function was not religious, though they possibly may have sometimes been used as talismans.

Carthaginian Glass Head Pendant, century BC The earliest type of head-pendants date to the century BC and were produced in Phoenicia. Later types such as this one were produced in the Phoenician colony of Carthage as well as other.