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Walk in the Garden of a Royal Couple. Amarna Period. Stiftung Preußischer Kulturbesitz, Berlin. | by Hans Ollermann

Walk in the Garden of a Royal Couple. Amarna Period. Stiftung Preußischer Kulturbesitz, Berlin. | by Hans Ollermann

This well-formed statuette of a hippopotamus demonstrates the Egyptian artist's appreciation for the natural world. It was molded in faience, a ceramic material made of ground quartz. Beneath the blue-green glaze, the body was painted with the outlines of river plants, symbolizing the marshes in which the animal lived.

This well-formed statuette of a hippopotamus demonstrates the Egyptian artist's appreciation for the natural world. It was molded in faience, a ceramic material made of ground quartz. Beneath the blue-green glaze, the body was painted with the outlines of river plants, symbolizing the marshes in which the animal lived.

Walk In The Garden New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, c. 1335 BC  A relief of a royal couple in the Amarna style; figures have variously been attributed as Akhenaten and Nefertiti, Smenkhkare and Meritaten, or Tutankhamun and Ankhesenamun.

Walk In The Garden New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, c. 1335 BC A relief of a royal couple in the Amarna style; figures have variously been attributed as Akhenaten and Nefertiti, Smenkhkare and Meritaten, or Tutankhamun and Ankhesenamun.

Walk in the Garden limestone relief of a royal couple in the Armana style; New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, c. 1335 BCA.

Walk in the Garden limestone relief of a royal couple in the Armana style; New Kingdom, 18th dynasty, c. 1335 BCA.

Akhenaten Sacrificing a Duck.New Kingdom, Amarna Period.Dynasty 18,reign of Akhenaten, ca. 1353–1336 B.C.Middle Egypt, el-Amarna probably; Hermopolis possibly.The pharaoh Akhenaten believed that light was the only divine power in the universe and that the solar disk was the means through which this power came into the world. Akhenaten's god, the Aten, is portrayed through the symbol of a solar disk with rays  ending in small human hands.

Akhenaten Sacrificing a Duck.New Kingdom, Amarna Period.Dynasty 18,reign of Akhenaten, ca. 1353–1336 B.C.Middle Egypt, el-Amarna probably; Hermopolis possibly.The pharaoh Akhenaten believed that light was the only divine power in the universe and that the solar disk was the means through which this power came into the world. Akhenaten's god, the Aten, is portrayed through the symbol of a solar disk with rays ending in small human hands.

Detail of the goddess Selket from the canopic shrine, from the Tomb of Tutankhamun (c.1370-1352 BC) New Kingdom (gilded wood)

Detail of the goddess Selket from the canopic shrine, from the Tomb of Tutankhamun (c.1370-1352 BC) New Kingdom (gilded wood)

Relief with palace attendant, New Kingdom, Amarna Period, Dynasty 18, ca. 1353–1336 B.C. Egyptian; from Egypt Sandstone H. 9 1/16 in. (23 cm), W. 12 in. (30.5 cm), D. 1 3/4 in. (4.5 cm) Rogers Fund, 1965 (65.129) MET Museum

Relief with palace attendant, New Kingdom, Amarna Period, Dynasty 18, ca. 1353–1336 B.C. Egyptian; from Egypt Sandstone H. 9 1/16 in. (23 cm), W. 12 in. (30.5 cm), D. 1 3/4 in. (4.5 cm) Rogers Fund, 1965 (65.129) MET Museum

Wooden head of a Harpist,from Tell Al-Amarna,c.a.1370-1360 B.C. 18th Dynasty,New Kingdom.

Wooden head of a Harpist,from Tell Al-Amarna,c.a.1370-1360 B.C. 18th Dynasty,New Kingdom.

Art, Architecture, and the City in the Reign of Amenhotep IV / Akhenaten (ca. 1353–1336 B.C.) | Thematic Essay | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Art, Architecture, and the City in the Reign of Amenhotep IV / Akhenaten (ca. 1353–1336 B.C.) | Thematic Essay | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

A relief of a royal couple in the Armana-period style; figures may be Akhenaten and Nefertiti, Smenkhkare and Meritaten, or Tutankhamen and Ankhesenamun; Egyptian Museum of Berlin. Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

A relief of a royal couple in the Armana-period style; figures may be Akhenaten and Nefertiti, Smenkhkare and Meritaten, or Tutankhamen and Ankhesenamun; Egyptian Museum of Berlin. Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

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