1. Antikythere.


  2. mini-girlz:

    Sculpture from Temple Period Malta, one of the “Kbiri” figures 

    via > popular-archaeology.com

  3. radhakrsna:

    Lotus Feet

    (via lich-tung)

  4. adokal:

    Anatolian figurine of a Child, prob. Hittite, between 1500 and 1200 BCE, made from rock crystal. The Walters Art Gallery, Baltimore, USA.


    (via leradr)

  5. mirekulous:

    LEVANTINE Bronze idol
    DATE: 2500 BC - 1900 BC
    CULTURE: Mesopotamian, Persian

    The presence of horns was seen as a sign of supernatural power and divinity throughout the Near East, as horns represented a harnessing of the forces of nature.

    Source: e-Tiquities

    (via leradr)

  6. australianaboriginalart:

    Lorna Fencer Napurrula    Yarla (Yam Dreaming) 1998

    Kerry Stokes Collection, Perth

    Yulyurlu Lorna Fencer Napurrula is the first retrospective of the desert artist Yulyurlu Lorna Fencer Napurrula.

    Yulyurlu Lorna Fencer, a senior Warlpiri artist from Lajamanu, was born around 1924 and began painting on canvas in 1986.  She soon developed her characteristic, loose gestural style of painting using increasingly vibrant colours unique to this region.  Her most consistent theme throughout her career was the depiction of the yarla yam (Ipomoea costata) and the smaller wapiti yam (Vigna lanceolata).

    Works on this theme dominate in the show, but depictions of bush tomato, bush plum, caterpillar, seeds and water can be found in many of her over-layered colourful paintings. 

    (via purpletugboat)

  7. mirekulous:

    Mezcala Stones from Guerrero, Mexico. (Around 300 B.C.)

    (via leradr)


  8. "You and I – are like two mountains.
    You and I – not meeting in this world."

  9. 95 years young!

  10. lawrenceleemagnuson:

    John Marin (USA 1872-1953)
    Weehawken Sequence (1904)
    oil on canvasboard 24.1 by 31.5 cm

    (via alongtimealone)