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Archaeologist have dated this figurine head to be approximately 25,000 years old.
Sumerian statue found in Eshnunna/Diyala, Iraq Iraq: Tell Asmar, Square Temple I, Shrine II Early Dynastic I-II, ca. 2900-2600 B.C. Gypsum (?) inlaid with shell and black limestone(?) 40.0 cm H Excavated by the Oriental Institute, 1933-4 OIM A12332
Mantelliceras Ammonite Commune, Mesozoic Era, Lower Cretaceous Period
Hunter, before 1954
Akeeaktashuk, Canadian, 1898 - 1954
Stone, ivory, inlay
Overall (without harpoon): 17.5 x 13 x 8 cm
Gift of Samuel and Esther Sarick, Toronto, 2001
© 2013 Art Gallery of Ontario
Olmec Baby Figure
12th-9th centuries BC
Height: 34 cm
Hollow, sexless, and often almost lifesized, “babies” of this type can be curiously mature, exhibiting individual personalities in manner and posture.Some figures, such as this example, wear distinctive headdresses. What the babies signify is unclear. They may be representatives of elite lineages or early deities, or both. Infantile figures appear as sacrificial victims throughout Olmec art, and in some cases the ceramic effigies may have served as substitutes for actual infants. Iconographic and stylistic associations exist between the baby figures and monumental stone sculpture at the Olmec sites of San Lorenzo and La Venta, where the acidic soils of the Gulf Coast have destroyed all but fragments of any similar ceramic sculptures. This figure is reported to be from the central highland site of Las Bocas in Puebla, where Olmec-style ceramic objects have been found.
(Source: The Metropolitan Museum of Art)