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The Disc of Phaistos, an unexplained mystery of archaeology, was turned into a unique trivet for your dinnerware and your kitchenware.
17th century B.C., Phaistos, Crete
Dimensions: 17cm x 7mm
Miaoulis was the nicknamed of Andreas Vokos who was a Greek admiral and politician. Celebrating 200 years of the Greek War of Independence 1821-2021. Handmade resin coated with silver-plated copper.
Discobolus of Myron, a statue made by the ancient Greek sculptor Myron, depicting a discus thrower, right on the moment of throwing the discus. We created a sculpture, inspired by the statue that in antiquity stood at the Acropolis of Athens.
460-450 B.C., Ancient Athens.
Dimensions: 12,5 cm x 21,5 cm x 7 cm
Statue, handmade of casted alabaster coated with copper in green patina.
Handcrafted sculpture of a mermaid, adorned with sculpted detail, inspired by a marble effigy of a mermaid, dated to the mid 19th century, which adorned the courtyard, and specifically the fountain, of a Hydriot manor. The mermaid is a mythical aquatic creature with the upper body of a female human and the tail of a fish.
19th century A.D., Hydra
Dimensions of the sculpture: 7 cm x 11cm x 2,2 cm
Dimensions with the base: 7 cm x 13 cm x 3 cm
Resin, mounted on a black marble base with white and grey waters.
Plank-shaped figurine of human form. These figurines were associated with fertility, birth and death and they became the most common form of human representation in Cypriot art. They had a characteristic shape of a flat body and a narrower head an neck.
2000-1800 B.C., Cyprus
Dimensions: 5,5 cm x 17,5 cm x 4 cm
Dimensions of the base: 5,5 cm x 2 cm x 4 cm
Plank-shaped figurine of human form. These figurines became the most common form of human representation in Cypriot art and they were probably associated with fertility, birth and death. They usually had a flat body and a narrower head and neck.
Plank-shaped figurine of human form. These figurines are the most common forms of human representation in prehistoric Cypriot art and they were probably associated with fertility, birth and death. These figurines were usually placed in tombs.
Statue of the Greek god of medicine, Asclepius, who is considered as the first healer. The sculpture is a resized replica of the original statue of Asclepius with his serpent-entwined staff, from the temple of Asclepius at Epidaurus. A museum replica for your home or office decoration.
4th century B.C., Epidaurus, Peloponnese
Dimensions: 6,5 cm x 22 cm x 6 cm
We created a sculpture of a male body, inspired by the statue of Hermes of Praxiteles. The statue of Hermes, which was the messenger of the Olympian Gods, was found in the ruins of the Temple of Hera at Olympia.
4th century B.C., Ancient Olympia.
Dimensions of the statue: 5,5 cm x 9,5 cm x 3 cm
Dimensions with the marble base: 5,5 cm x 13 cm x 4,5 cm
Statue, made of casted alabaster, placed on a marble base.
We created a sculpture of a female body, based on the statue of Aphrodite of Milos, emphasizing on the curves of her body, which mirrors perfectly the female beauty.
100 B.C., Milos.
Dimensions of the statue: 5 cm x 10 cm x 3 cm
Dimensions with marble base: 5,5 cm x 13,5 cm x 4,5 cm
Statue, depicting Venus (Aphrodite) rising from the Sea. Aphrodite is the goddess of love and beauty. The statue is inspired by a painting by Sandro Botticelli, called "The Birth of Venus", dated from 1486. It depicts goddess Aphrodite, having emerged from the sea as an adult woman, arriving at the sea-shore.
1486 A.D., Florence, Italy
Dimensions: 9 cm x 26 cm x 8 cm
We created the Head of Hygieia, who was the ancient greek goddess of health and the daughter of Asclepius, inspired by the artwork of the ancient greek sculptor Skopas.
4th century, Tegea, Peloponnese.
Dimensions: 7 cm x 14 cm x 9 cm
Bust of casted alabaster.
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