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41mgrejwigl. sl1500
41mgrejwigl. sl1500

Ancient Greek Zamac Miniature Statue of Poseidon (1662) [Kitchen]

$12.64

Shipping options

Estimated to arrive by Thu, Jun 6th. Details
$2.95 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 Thu, Jun 6th. Details
$2.95 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 Décor

Quantity Available:

100 in stock

Condition:

New

MPN:

1662S

ASIN:

B00GFSN4JK

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:

239273257

Item description

Miniature Statue Of Poseidon Code: 1662 Dimensions: 6x3,5cm or 2.4x1.4 in Weight: 75gr or 0.165 lbs Material: ZAMAC Color: SILVER Miniature Statue Of Poseidon Dimensions: 6x3,5cm or 2.4x1.4 in Material: ZAMAC Color: SILVER Poseidon (/pəˈseɪdən/; Greek: Ποσειδῶν, pronounced [pose͜edɔ́͜ɔn]) is one of the twelve Olympian deities of the pantheon in Greek mythology. His main domain is the ocean, and he is called the "God of the Sea". Additionally, he is referred to as "Earth-Shaker" due to his role in causing earthquakes, and has been called the "tamer of horses". He is usually depicted as an older male with curly hair and beard. The name of the sea-god Nethuns in Etruscan was adopted in Latin for Neptune in Roman mythology; both were sea gods analogous to Poseidon. Linear B tablets show that Poseidon was venerated at Pylos and Thebes in pre-Olympian Bronze Age Greece as a chief deity, but he was integrated into the Olympian gods as the brother of Zeus and Hades. According to some folklore, he was saved by his mother Rhea, who concealed him among a flock of lambs and pretended to have given birth to a colt, which was devoured by Cronos. There is a Homeric hymn to Poseidon, who was the protector of many Hellenic cities, although he lost the contest for Athens to Athena. According to the references from Plato in his dialogue Timaeus and Critias, the island of Atlantis was the chosen domain of Poseidon. Additional Details ------------------------------ Package quantity: 1