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Eolith Designs
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Scrapbook photos
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Swimming Reindeer
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2013-10-20
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Herne the Hunter is mentioned in Shakespeare’s The Merry Wives of Windsor written in 1597. His story goes back much further and while it may have a historical element the folklore surrounding him owes much to British and Anglo-Saxon myth. This Herne is designed to be hung on your wall and there is a hook set into the back of the sculpture.
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Herne (5 photos)
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Lion-headed beings have been part of humanity’s myths and religions from the very earliest days. The oldest known depiction is over 32,000 years old and is probably the oldest surviving piece of sculpture. Echoes of that image have stayed with us and can be found in Babylon, in Egypt, in the religion of Mithras so popular in ancient Rome, and even in the lion-headed angel Ariel.
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The Guardian (5 photos)
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If I say that my somewhat extravagant imagination yielded simultaneous pictures of an octopus, a dragon, and a human caricature, I shall not be unfaithful to the spirit of the thing.
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Egyptian Cthulhu (5 photos)
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The Bison is based on a carving made from reindeer antler roughly 14,000 years ago and discovered in 1863 in the Dordogne region of France. The carving was once known as The Wounded Bison, but archaeologists now believe the animal depicted is more likely to be grooming than injured.
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Images of the Black Madonna became popular in Europe in Medieval times. Their origins are often shrouded in myth and mystery, and they are usually associated with miraculous events.

Their intentionally dark colouring may simply be intended to give a more accurate representation of a Middle Eastern woman, but there are many more esoteric explanations. The popularity of the image has been linked to the writings of Bernard of Clairvaux, the Knights Templar, various Gnostic groups, and the Cathars.

It is possible that the ideas associated with the Black Madonna are even more ancient and they can be traced back to various Pagan goddesses. Her dark colour may be an echo of prehistoric sculptures carved from black meteorite.
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The Artist!
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