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An Assemblage of Romano-Egyptian Mosaic Glass Inlays with Trefoil Garland Patterns and a Festoon

An Assemblage of Romano-Egyptian Mosaic Glass Inlays with Trefoil Garland Patterns and a Festoon

BEE / ROMAN COIN

BEE / ROMAN COIN

Egyptian Mosaic Glass Double Cartouche Inlay,... at Ancient & Medieval History

Egyptian Mosaic Glass Double Cartouche Inlay,... at Ancient & Medieval History

The Romans used writing for other tasks too, such as making lists, leaving instructions and the education of boys. Then, wax tablets were used. A wax tablet was most commonly formed of two pieces of wood and was called a diptych. Sometimes tablets were made of three pieces, called a triptych, or more, called polyptychon.

The Romans used writing for other tasks too, such as making lists, leaving instructions and the education of boys. Then, wax tablets were used. A wax tablet was most commonly formed of two pieces of wood and was called a diptych. Sometimes tablets were made of three pieces, called a triptych, or more, called polyptychon.

Maggie Nimkin - Glass

Maggie Nimkin - Glass

Mosaic glass, 1st century B.C.E./C.E.  These rectangular decorative plaques show images of eye, depicted in purple, white, red, yellow, blue, green and cobalt glass on grounds of turquoise, blue and black glass. The wedjat means "cured" and is the sacred left eye of the god of the heavens Horus. His left eye symbolized the moon while his right eye the sun. Horus is shown with a falcon's head, and this eye form, a human eye and a falcon's face were often combined as motifs. Horus's left eye…

Mosaic glass, 1st century B.C.E./C.E. These rectangular decorative plaques show images of eye, depicted in purple, white, red, yellow, blue, green and cobalt glass on grounds of turquoise, blue and black glass. The wedjat means "cured" and is the sacred left eye of the god of the heavens Horus. His left eye symbolized the moon while his right eye the sun. Horus is shown with a falcon's head, and this eye form, a human eye and a falcon's face were often combined as motifs. Horus's left eye…

Mosaic glass, 1st century B.C.E./C.E. From the Ptolemaic period through the early Imperial Roman period, mosaic glass was made into decorative panels showing stylized floral patterns or abstract patterns resembling flowers. These would have been applied as inlay to furnishings or small boxes or as decoration in Greek architecture, or in the wall paintings and stucco of the Roman period. From the website of the Miho Museum. Source:http://www.flickr.com/photos/antiquitiesproject/4640991296/

Mosaic glass, 1st century B.C.E./C.E. From the Ptolemaic period through the early Imperial Roman period, mosaic glass was made into decorative panels showing stylized floral patterns or abstract patterns resembling flowers. These would have been applied as inlay to furnishings or small boxes or as decoration in Greek architecture, or in the wall paintings and stucco of the Roman period. From the website of the Miho Museum. Source:http://www.flickr.com/photos/antiquitiesproject/4640991296/

An Assemblage of Romano-Egyptian Mosaic Glass Inlays | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

An Assemblage of Romano-Egyptian Mosaic Glass Inlays | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

SKJ ancient bead art |Islamic | glass | est 700 - 1000 yrs old

SKJ ancient bead art |Islamic | glass | est 700 - 1000 yrs old

A Romano-Gallic Copper Alloy Disk Brooch with Millefiore Enamel Inlay

A Romano-Gallic Copper Alloy Disk Brooch with Millefiore Enamel Inlay

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