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Room 72: Ancient Cyprus  Limestone head of a bearded worshipper  From Byblos…

Limestone head of a bearded worshipper From Byblos, Phoenicia (modern Lebanon) Made in Cyprus about BC

mummies2

(PP) Chillicothe, Ohio's Ancient Nephilim Queen's Burial Mound - NO! - This is the mummy of Egyptian queen Tiye. She was the mother of Akhenaten and grandmother of Tutankhamun.

1100 BC 10 women's bodies were preserved, she is one of the 10 bodies.

Tocharian female is a Tarim mummy and lived around BC. She was tall, with a high nose and long flaxen blond hair, perfectly preserved in ponytails. The weave of her clothing appears similar to Celtic cloth. She was around 40 years-old when she died.

Head of a Roman Youth. AD 140-170. Roman Imperial. This strikingly handsome and sensitive portrait head in the plastic Hadrianic-Antonine style of the mid-2nd century A.D. is similar to a portrait of the young Marcus Aurelius in the Capitoline Museum, Rome. It may represent a prince of the imperial family, one of the children of Antoninus Pius. Source: Dallas Museum of Art

ancientpeoples: “ Head of a Roman Youth AD Roman Imperial This strikingly handsome and sensitive portrait head in the plastic Hadrianic-Antonine style of the century A.

Papyrus of Ani: Theban Book of the Dead  c. 1250 BCE

The ancient Egyptian sky god Horus, depicted as a falcon crowned with a solar disc in the Papyrus of Ani, a Theban book of the dead, 1250 BC; the goddesses Nepthys and Isis are shown worshipping him, and are identifiable by their headdresses.

Head of King Amenmesse Wearing the Blue Crown  Period:     New Kingdom, Ramesside Dynasty:     Dynasty 19 Reign:     reign of Amenmesse Date:     ca. 1203–1200 B.C.

Head of King Amenmesse Wearing the Blue Crown Period: New Kingdom, Ramesside Dynasty: Dynasty 19 Reign: reign of Amenmesse Date: ca.

theancientworld:  A limestone funerary relief bust of Haliphat, a fashionable 		bejeweled woman of Palmyra’s prosperous merchant class who died in 231  CE. 		Washington, DC, Smithsonian: Freer-Sackler Gallery

Queen Zenobia - Arabic Queen of the Palmyrene Empire in Syria Led a revolt against the Roman Empire, conquered Egypt, and ruled over Egypt until Then, she was taken as a hostage to Rome by Emperor Aurelian

Limestone statue of Cypriot worshipper  His hairstyle has been done in Egyptian style. The head is 39cm high.  Cypriot, Classical Period, around 550 BC.  Found on Cyprus, Dhali, sanctuary of Apollo.  Source: British Museum

Limestone statue of Cypriot worshipper His hairstyle has been done in Egyptian style. The head is high. Cypriot, Classical Period, around 550 BC. Found on Cyprus, Dhali, sanctuary of Apollo.

Terracotta alabastron (perfume vase) in the form of a woman holding a dove  Period: Archaic Date: mid-6th century B.C. Culture: East Greek

Terracotta alabastron (perfume vase) in the form of a woman holding a dove Period:Archaic century B. Culture:East Greek Medium:Terracotta Dimensions:H. with plinth 10 in.

Zenobia;  240–275;  Zenobia was a 3rd-century Queen of the Palmyrene Empire in Roman Syria. She led a famous revolt against the Roman Empire. Zenobia became queen of the Palmyrene Empire following Odaenathus' death in 267. By 269, Zenobia had expanded the empire, conquering Egypt and expelling the Roman prefect, Tenagino Probus, who was beheaded after he led an attempt to recapture the territory. She ruled over Egypt until 274, when she was defeated and taken as a hostage to Rome.

Zenobia - Warrior Queen of Palmyra

Photograph:A grave marker from the century AD shows Zenobia (right), queen of the Roman colony of Palmyra (now in Syria), and a female s.

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