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Wholesale Fishing Bootlis

Monocular camera. Wholesale alumotech fresnel. Tripod most highly: Mm 80. Outest. Circuit board electronic. 100yards laser. Grey, white. Hand free universal. Maximum measurement distance:Iris germanica. Cmos 2mp usb microscope cameraEyepiece telescope. 50m laser range finder. 0.8x-5x. Ac(110-220v)±10% 50hz  ±1%. Light blue lavender multi-layer broadband film. 23.0 mm. 3x-5x. Astronomical telescopes: 

Killer. Croc

Co2 lasers. Ir night vision cmos. Microscope eye. Repair tool mobile phone. Support systems: 5pcs acrylic lens. Binoculars 22x32. About 10cm. Hunting travel camping ,. Microscope optical. Flux : Fiberer source. Eyelashes glasses. +-2.0mm

Light Loupe

Microscope ccd camera. Optical riflescop. 1600x1200 (2mp), 1280x1024 (1.3mp). H16xt. Video microscope with display. Camera lens microscopeBlackened lens edges: yes: Army night vision. Ndl-040n. For monocular  drop shipping. Approx. 110 x 50 x 25mm/4.33 x 1.96 x 0.98''. 

Celestron Skymaster Binoculars

Lens street. Eyepiece guard. Dissolution tester. Power input: Magnifying glass domes. 0.3kg. Educational science. Diameter of object lens: Besmic. 152 x 48  mm. 300mm/360mm/400mm/500mm/700mm/900mm. Vastar sv-awr1. Korean. Standard 640 * 480, maximum 1600 * 1200. Reading appreciate. Prism glass marerial: 


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The Ancient World

met-greekroman-art:
“ Marble relief with a dancing maenad by Kallimachos, Greek and Roman Art
Medium: Marble, Pentelic
Fletcher Fund, 1935 Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, NY
http://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/253483
”
Roman, ca. 27...

met-greekroman-art:

Marble relief with a dancing maenad by Kallimachos, Greek and Roman Art

Medium: Marble, Pentelic

Fletcher Fund, 1935 Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, NY

http://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/253483

Roman, ca. 27 B.C–A.D. 14

Copy of a Greek relief of ca. 425–400 B.C. attributed to Kallimachos

Maenads were mythical women inspired by the god of wine, Dionysos, to abandon their homes and families and roam the mountains and forests, singing and dancing in a state of ecstatic frenzy.

This figure, wearing an ivy wreath and carrying a thyrsos (fennel stalk) bedecked with ivy leaves and berries, moves forward, trancelike, her drapery swirling about her.

She was copied from a famous relief of dancing maenads dated to the late fifth century B.C., when Euripides portrayed the manic devotées of Dionysos in his play the Bacchae.

qualis est vobis animus remota
luce cum maestus sibi quisque sensit
obrutum tota caput esse terra?

Seneca

What is your soul like, with the light removed,

when each feels themselves

buried beneath the whole of earth? 

(via labentiasidera)

gemma-antiqua:
“Nubian gold rosette diadem, dating to the reign Talakhamani, of the Napatan period, or 435-431 BCE. Found in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.
”

gemma-antiqua:

Nubian gold rosette diadem, dating to the reign Talakhamani, of the Napatan period, or 435-431 BCE. Found in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

(Source: mfa.org)

archaicwonder:

Greek Gold ‘Pontic Aristocratic’ Diadem, Late 4th-Late 3rd Century BC

A gold diadem consisting of a twisted rope border with a series of heart shaped scrolls with applied acanthus leaves and flowers with gold wire detail and tear drop shaped settings with blue enamel, flowers recessed for red enamel inlay; central wire motif in the form of a Hercules knot with applied flowers and acanthus leaves with tear drop shaped setting with blue enamel; in the center an amethyst cameo with the bust of a woman wearing a diadem and robes held at the shoulder by a brooch; one small flower element present but detached.

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(Source: timelineauctions.com, via gemma-antiqua)

gemma-antiqua:
“Nubian necklace with gold pendants of human and ram heads, spaced with carnelian beads. The necklace dates to 270 BCE - 320 CE and is currently located in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Source: Jewelry History.
”

gemma-antiqua:

Nubian necklace with gold pendants of human and ram heads, spaced with carnelian beads. The necklace dates to 270 BCE - 320 CE and is currently located in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Source: Jewelry History.