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Buddha and Bodhisattvas (Gupta period; 5th–6th century), Eastern India. Christophe Hioco, Paris

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A Tour of Asia Week New York - Apollo Magazine

apollo-magazine.com

http://images.artfinding.com/lot/_286/galerie_christian_deydier_ganesh_d_epoque_gupta_12361012185399.jpg

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Asia Week New York 2011 Arnold Lieberman Gupta Shiva Head Eastern India 9th century, Post-Gupta period Terra cotta 8.5 x 6.25 x 3.75 inches

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Asia Week New York 2011

asianart.com

Nancy Wiener MARA'S DEMONS Terracotta East India or Bangladesh, Gupta period, 6th century AD (40.6 cm) Height: 16”

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Nancy Wiener Gallery NARASIMHA Terracotta Eastern India Gupta period; 5th century AD Height: 14 inches (33 cm.) Reference: Asher, F., The Art of Eastern India, 300-800. Page 30-31, plate 32 Huntington, S., The Pala-Sena: Schools of Sculpture. Plate 14

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Asia Week New York 2011

asianart.com

Two Figures, Probably #Rama and #Lakshmana #India, Uttar Pradesh; Gupta period (c. 319 - 6th century), 5th century This architectural panel made of #terra-cotta was used to decorate a brick temple from the #Gupta period. It depicts two men, seated in conversation. Because of their light clothing and the quivers they carry, these figures have been tentatively identified as the #Hindu god Rama -- a form of Vishnu -- and his brother Lakshmana.

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ASIA SOCIETY: THE COLLECTION IN CONTEXT

asiasocietymuseum.org

John Eskenazi LtdHead of Manasa, the serpent goddessEastern IndiaGupta period, early 6th centuryTerracottaHeight : 30cm (11.81")The above date has been corroborated by Thermoluminescence analysis.

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Asian Fall Season in London: Asian Art in London 2011

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Head with Ringlets and Earring Eastern India, Gupta period, circa 5th century CE Terracotta, height: 15.25 cm, 6" Arnold Lieberman

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Asia Week New York 2003

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Carlton Rochell Asian Art Head of Vishnu India 6th/7th century Terracotta Height: 7 5/8 in. (19.5 cm.)

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Asia Week New York 2008

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L'Empire gupta est sous l'autorité du souverain, qui prétend à la domination universelle au nom des dieux et est assisté d'un premier ministre, qui dirigeait l'administration. L'empereur est théoriquement issu de la caste des kshatriya (guerriers) et s'appuie sur la caste des brahmanes (prêtres) pour légitimer son pouvoir. L'Empire est en fait peu centralisé, organisé en cercles (« mandalas ») depuis la capitale :

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Kamat's Potpourri: The Kshatriyas

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