Provenance Provenance by - Medieval Art. Harpspelende man, Marcellus Laroon, - - Rijksmuseum. With the exception of a statue of a male figure, now in the Museum of Cycladic Art Collection, all known works of the Spedos variety are female figures. Bradshaw Foundation. Minyan ware. Getz-Preziosi, Pat. It is estimated to be 25 years old.
Harp player, Cycladic civilization - · Male harp player from Keros (EC II, c. – BC; National Archaeological Museum, Athens), Smarthistory.
Male Harp Player of the Early Spedos Type (Getty Museum)
The ancient Cycladic culture flourished in the islands of the Aegean Sea from c. to Illustrations of musical performances are scarce in Cycladic art, and this harpist is one of the few known examples. Sitting erect on a simple four-legged stool. MetPublications is a portal to the Met's comprehensive book and online publishing program with close to titles published from to the present.
Greek Art of the Aegean Islands. Rinaldi, Furio. Find this Pin and more on visual music by Natalia Mann. Gods And Goddesses. Paul Getty Museum Journal 14p.
Harp Player, Early Cycladic period (video) Khan Academy
ipernity Cycladic Harpist Figurine in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, July by LaurieAnnie
The ASS PLAYING the HARP Aulnay - Saint-Pierre "Saint-Pierre d'Aulnay" is a church outside of Aulnay, in the center of an old graveyard. The setting has not. His head, tilted up and back above the strong neck, indicates his absorption in the music.
Antiques Harpist of Keros Cycladic Art Museum Replica.
Byrne, Janet S. Paul Getty Museum,p.
Harp player, Cycladic art , – BCE. Harp, Minoan art, Modern sculpture
They have been variously interpreted as idols of the gods, images of death, children's dolls, and other things. Karageorghis, Vassos.
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|Wolohojian, and Sylvia Yount.
On female figures the pubic area is demarcated by an incision and the breasts are modeled. Art History.
Video: Harpist cycladic art kenney Orit Wolf hosts harpist Noa Gabay at "The Harp at Midnight"
Weitzmann, Kurt. Clark, Andrew J. Suggestions that these images were idols in the strict sense—cult objects which were the focus of ritual worship—are unsupported by any archeological evidence. Jewelry: The Body Transformed.