ayşe bilge muştu

ayşe bilge muştu

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“This marble figurine was discovered next to an obsidian knife. After a few days, another figurine made of limestone was discovered. The second figurine has a piece of galena that is shiny and reflective and two beads around its head. It also has two tiny holes like it was carried around like a pendant,” Professor Ian Hodder said.

archaeologicalnews: “ Two plump woman figurines unearthed in the Neolithic settlement of Çatalhöyük represent elderly women, not the Anatolian mother goddess Cybele as was earlier.

Gorzsai Vénusz Körös-kultúra. Kr.e. 5.140 – 4.450., Hódmezővásárhely-Gorzsa, Kovács-tanya, Hungary. / Körös culture, Neolithic Central Europe, circa 5,800 B.C.E. — circa 5,300 B.C.E

/ Culture Cris, néolithique Europe centrale, environ B.

village god statue ancient - Google 検索

Babylonian Goddess Ashtarte Ishtar Statue 2000 BC (also known by other names in other cultures, such as Eastre, Astarte, Artemis, fertility goddesses. This is the goddess behind Easter celebrations

Eye Goddesses, #Goddess Ishtar Many hundreds of small figures like these were found at the Syrian “Eye Temple” of Tell Brak, which date from about 3650-3550 BC. This temple was dedicated to the worship of the Goddess Ishtar (Inanna). They are all unique and yet the same.

Eye Goddesses, Ishtar Many hundreds of small figures like these were found at the Syrian “Eye Temple” of Tell Brak, which date from about BC. This temple was dedicated to the worship of the Goddess Ishtar (Inanna).