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41k8tgcx6zl. sl1500
41k8tgcx6zl. sl1500

Ancient Greek Bronze Museum Statue Replica of Theatrical Mask of Tragedy (1425)

$71.74

Shipping options

Estimated to arrive by Fri, Jun 7th. Details
$14.74 via Economy shipping (1 to 10 business days) to United States
Ships from Greece Gr

Return policy

Full refund available within 30 days

Purchase protection

Catalog info

Payment options

Shipping options

Estimated to arrive by Fri, Jun 7th. Details
$14.74 via Economy shipping (1 to 10 business days) to United States
Ships from Greece Gr

Return policy

Full refund available within 30 days

Purchase protection

Catalog info

Payment options

Item traits

Category:

Home Dรฉcor

Quantity Available:

20 in stock

Condition:

New

MPN:

1425

ASIN:

B00GHI3DCQ

binding:

Kitchen

format:

Kitchen

manufacturer:

Handmade

Brand:

Iconsgr

Listing details

Price discount:

5% off w/ $50.00 spent

Posted for sale:

More than a week ago

Item number:

239218584

Item description

Ancient Greek Bronze Museum Statue Replica Of Theatrical Mask Of Tragedy Code: 1425 Dimensions: 12x10 cm Weight: 380gr Material: BRONZE Color: MUSEUM OXIDIGATITION This is a handmade Museum Statue Replica Of Theatrical Mask Of Tragedy made in Greece, from 100% bronze using the traditional lost wax technique. This is the same technique used by the ancient Greeks to create bronze sculptures and arsenal. The prototype which it was made by is a museum exhibit. The museum color is given through the process of oxidization Ancient Greek Bronze Museum Statue Replica Of Theatrical Mask Of Tragedy Dimensions: 12x10 cm 4.74x3.95 in Material: BRONZE Color: MUSEUM OXIDIGATION The Ancient Greek term for a mask is prosopon (lit., "face"), and was a significant element in the worship of Dionysus at Athens, likely used in ceremonial rites and celebrations. Most of the evidence comes from only a few vase paintings of the 5th century BC, such as one showing a mask of the god suspended from a tree with decorated robe hanging below it and dancing and the Pronomos vase, which depicts actors preparing for a Satyr play. No physical evidence remains available to us, as the masks were made of organic materials and not considered permanent objects, ultimately being dedicated to the altar of Dionysus after performances. Nevertheless, the mask is known to have been used since the time of Aeschylus and considered to be one of the iconic conventions of classical Greek theatre. Masks were also made for members of the chorus, who play some part in the action and provide a commentary on the events in which they are caught up. Although there are twelve or fifteen members of the tragic chorus, they all wear the same mask because they are considered to be representing one character. Additional Details ------------------------------ Package quantity: 1