"Fury of Achilles" (1737) by Charles Antoine Coypel.
Roman Britain, 2nd-3rd century AD
From Holt, Clwyd
This object was one of a row of ornate terminals set along the eaves of a tiled roof. It was made in the tilery of the Roman army’s 20th legion, whose emblem of a wild boar decorates the plaque.
Source: British Museum
COLOR MEME: spartacus, the rebels, pastels and pale
»*requested by littlespoonmickey
Apulianzing Painter (Greek, active ca. 330-320 BC)
Red-figure bell Krater wint three women and three youths, Terracotta, Hellenistic, 39,69x37,47 cm
The Walters Art Museum Inv. 48.2761
Here, three women carry offerings, a mirror, and a tambourine in preparation for a ritual. This scene is much more carefully executed than the one on the opposite side, which shows three youths with mantles wrapped completely around their bodies. Groups of two or three youths often appear on the backs of theses vases, and these scenes are usually inferior to those on the front. Depictions of small groups of people holding various objects are common on vases attributed to this painter, who combines Apulian elements with Campanian features, like the use of white to represent female skin.
Ugh when I saw Starry Night, The Last Judgement, and even the Mona Lisa, I lost it
J. Pascal Sébah (1823–1886) Statue of Nobleman Ty from Sakkara Tomb Chapel
Statuette of an Enthroned Figure
1st century A.D.
Bronze, silver inlay
15.5 x 8.1 x 9.5 cm (6 1/8 x 3 3/8 x 3 3/4 in.)
This statuette is thought to depict Concordia, the Roman personification of harmony, one of the four principal virtues of the Roman Empire. Concordia sits on a high-backed throne and wears an ornamental headband, a long tunic tied above her waist, and a cloak, which drapes over her left shoulder and lap. The figure likely held a libation dish in her extended right hand and a cornucopia (horn of plenty) in her missing left hand.
via > artic.edu
Agamemnon, book 1
Bronze statue of emperor Trebonianus Gallus
He is shown naked, this was to emphasis his heroic nature and this statue was places on markets and other well visited areas where is served as imperial propoganda. The only pieced of cloth on this statue are his boots. This is one of very few whole bronze statues left from the 3rd century.
Roman, Imperial Period, AD 251 - 253
Source: Metropolitan Museum