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A ROMAN MARBLE FIGURE OF A WOMAN CIRCA 1ST-2ND CENTURY A.D.

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Marble statue of Flora, from Hadrian’s Villa, Palazzo Nuovo, Capitoline Museums. A relatively minor figure in Roman mythology, one among several fertility goddesses, associated with the coming of springtime. Her festival, the Floralia, was held between April 28 and May 3 and symbolized the renewal of the cycle of life, drinking, and flowers. Her Greek equivalent was Chloris, who was a nymph and not a goddess. Flora was married to Favonius, the wind god, and her companion was Hercules.

Marble statue of Flora, goddess of flowers and the season of spring, Roman artwork from the Imperial period with some modern alterations, fr.

Small statue of Hygieia. Mid-2nd century C.E. | Archeological Museum of Rhodes

Hygieia, Roman statuette (marble), century AD, (Archeological Museum of Rhodes).

A Monumental Roman Marble Portrait Statue of a Woman, circa 2nd Century A.D.

A Monumental Roman Marble Portrait Statue of a Woman, circa 2nd Century A.D.

Greek Peplos Dress Ancient Greek clothing

Ancient Greek Clothing

A Roman period statue of possibly Kore-Persephone, the daughter of Demeter. The head in fact is restored after a head of Apollo. She is sculpted in the style of century BCE Greek statues and is wearing.

Polyhymnia  "the one of many hymns", was in Greek mythology the Muse of sacred poetry, sacred hymn and eloquence as well as agriculture and pantomime. She is depicted as very serious, pensive and meditative, and often holding a finger to her mouth, dressed in a long cloak and veil and resting her elbow on a pillar. Polyhymnia is also sometimes accredited as being the Muse of geometry and meditation.

Polyhymnia - muse of sacred poetry and hymns. Sometimes the muse of geometry and meditation. Can be seen with a finger to her lips.

Marble statue of Athena, known as "Athena Mattei" - height 2,3 m, Roman copy 1st c. BC after Greek bronze model of the 4th century BC #ancientgreekarchitecture

ATHENA (Roman MINERVA) is the Greek Goddess of wisdom, justice, and war. She is the daughter of Zeus and Metis. She is the patron Goddess of the city of Athens, and is often represented by an owl.

Roman 3 // Agrippina the Elder wearing stola and palla

Dress

Vipsania Agrippina BC- Daughter of Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa and Pomponia Caecilia Attica. Wife to Tiberius

Statue restored as Urania. Marble. Roman copy of a Greek originals of the 4th century B.C. Inv. No. 293. Rome, Vatican Museums, Pio-Clementine Museum, Room of the Muses.

Statue restored as Urania. Roman copy of a Greek originals of the century BCE. Rome, Vatican Museums, Pius-Clementine Museum, Room of the Muses, 57

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Statue of a woman wearing a fringed palla over the outer tunic (stola). Typically draped across the shoulders and over the head like a veil while carried with the left arm.

Statuette of a woman [Greek, probably Boeotian] (07.286.2) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Terracotta draped woman

Terracotta draped woman Period: Hellenistic century B. Culture: Greek, Boeotian Terracotta H. 7 cm) Credit Line: Rogers Fund, 1907 Accession Number: Metrpolitan

Marble female funerary statue, found on Delos, Cyclades Copy made in the 2nd c. BC of an original dating from about 300 BC Marble female funerary statue. It was found on the island of Delos, in the Cyclades. The female figure is rendered in the type of the Small Herculaneum Woman. She wears a full-length chiton and a himation that covers her entire body and arms. Traces of colour are preserved on the hair and on the garments of the figure.

Marble female funerary statue, found on Delos, Cyclades Copy made in the c. BC of an original dating from about 300 BC

Athena Torso - Roman Imperial period, marble, circa 2nd c. A.D. - at the Sotheby's collection, London

Athena Torso - Roman Imperial period, marble, circa c. - at the Sotheby's collection, London

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