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The Seal in the Shape of a Lion’s Head, modeled in the shape of a stylized leonine protome, was carved from a cream-colored limestone veined with red.
This perfectly cylindrical seal was carved from a pebble of pink limestone. It is pierced by a hole, which allowed its owner to suspend it from a string and to wear it.
This seal, modeled in the shape of a stylized pig was carved from a cream-colored limestone.
The huge spiraled horns are this figurine’s main feature both visually and because they enable us to confidently identify the species represented.
This vessel was carved from a granite pebble with black and white mottling. It is almost conical in shape, with a rounded bottom that does not provide stability.
Such jars are largely documented all throughout the Near Eastern world. Our example is simply globular, but nevertheless very elegant.
This small jar is more elaborate in shape than most other contemporary stone vessels. The perfectly globular body stands on its own despite the absence of base.
This jars is in the shape of a drop; the regular, rounded profile of the body is only interrupted in the upper part by a sharp, thick ridge on the neck.
Among the most common forms of Near Eastern pottery, the bowl without handles is presented here in a particular version, with a conical shape.
A conical bowl, with a perfectly flat circular bottom that provides a good balance to the vessel.
Perfectly hemispherical and without lip, this bowl is supported by a small circular base in very low relief that does not provide a good balance.
This animal, which can certainly be identified as a canid is seated with its legs folded under its body, its head raised and directed towards the viewer.
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