Esplora queste idee e molte altre!

Marble Bust of a Roman Empress, probably Agrippina the Younger, Ashmolean Museum About AD 40 - 55

Marble Bust of a Roman Empress, probably Agrippina the Younger, Ashmolean Museum About AD 40 - 55

Livia, wife of Augustus, mother of Emperor Tiberius, Roman bust (marble), 1st century AD, (Palazzo Nuovo, Rome).

Livia, wife of Augustus, mother of Emperor Tiberius, Roman bust (marble), 1st century AD, (Palazzo Nuovo, Rome).

Poppaea Sabina, wife of the Emperor Nero. Marble Bust, 1st c AD. National Museum of Rome, Palazzo Massimo

Poppaea Sabina, wife of the Emperor Nero. Marble Bust, 1st c AD. National Museum of Rome, Palazzo Massimo

Demeter datering: 1ste eeuw na Chr. materiaal: marmer vindplaats: Carthago, 'het huis van Cachette' collectie: Musée national de Carthage, Tunesië foto: Rijksmuseum van Oudheden

Demeter datering: 1ste eeuw na Chr. materiaal: marmer vindplaats: Carthago, 'het huis van Cachette' collectie: Musée national de Carthage, Tunesië foto: Rijksmuseum van Oudheden

Ceres (Demeter) ("Ludovisi") or member of the imperial family represented as ~, Roman bust (marble), copy after Greek original, 2nd century AD (original 5th-4th c. BC), (Palazzo Altemps, Rome).

Ceres (Demeter) ("Ludovisi") or member of the imperial family represented as ~, Roman bust (marble), copy after Greek original, 2nd century AD (original 5th-4th c. BC), (Palazzo Altemps, Rome).

AGRIPPINA THE ELDER (14BC-33CE), wife of Germanicus, mother of Caligula & Agrippina the Younger, grandmother of Nero, held up a thinly stretched succession because her brother-in-law Claudius was considered incompetent at Tiberius' death. Because her husband was such a successful military commander, Agrippina the Elder was wildly popular. A later biographer claimed "Everyone called Agrippina the honor of her country, the blood of Augustus, the only & last example of the ancient Roman…

AGRIPPINA THE ELDER (14BC-33CE), wife of Germanicus, mother of Caligula & Agrippina the Younger, grandmother of Nero, held up a thinly stretched succession because her brother-in-law Claudius was considered incompetent at Tiberius' death. Because her husband was such a successful military commander, Agrippina the Elder was wildly popular. A later biographer claimed "Everyone called Agrippina the honor of her country, the blood of Augustus, the only & last example of the ancient Roman…

Antonia the Younger, daughter of Mark Anthony and Octavia the Younger, niece of Augustus, mother of Emperor Claudius (or possibly Claudia Livia Julia, her daughter; or possibly Julia Livilla, sister of Caligula), head of Roman sculpture (marble), 1st century AD, (Palazzo Massimo alle Terme, Rome).

Antonia the Younger, daughter of Mark Anthony and Octavia the Younger, niece of Augustus, mother of Emperor Claudius (or possibly Claudia Livia Julia, her daughter; or possibly Julia Livilla, sister of Caligula), head of Roman sculpture (marble), 1st century AD, (Palazzo Massimo alle Terme, Rome).

Bust showing Flavian hairstyle. McManus, Barbara. Demonstrates Flavian Hairstyle. 2003. VRoma. National Endowment for the Humanities Teaching with Technology. Web. 9-27-11. http://www.vroma.org/images/mcmanus_images/flavianhair4c.jpg

Bust showing Flavian hairstyle. McManus, Barbara. Demonstrates Flavian Hairstyle. 2003. VRoma. National Endowment for the Humanities Teaching with Technology. Web. 9-27-11. http://www.vroma.org/images/mcmanus_images/flavianhair4c.jpg

Julia Titi, daughter of Emperor Titus, Roman bust (marble), 1st century AD, (Getty Museum, Los Angeles).

Julia Titi, daughter of Emperor Titus, Roman bust (marble), 1st century AD, (Getty Museum, Los Angeles).

A Roman matronSaint Petersburg, Russia. State Hermitage Museum

A Roman matronSaint Petersburg, Russia. State Hermitage Museum

Pinterest
Cerca