Ancient Roman reliefs and stone monuments
Reliefs from Roman times are a very special wall decoration.
Usually made as a replica made of cast ceramic, patina and fitted with a rear suspension, they are a must for all lovers of antiquity, and as a wall or lunar calendar ornamental companion throughout the year.
Ancient Roman scenes of school children, or even pose a phallus as a wall decoration messages of happiness, fertility and promise.
An ornament, or simply luck jewelry for lovers of antiquity!
Browse through these pages of the Romans shop with antique reliefs - lovingly worked - and roman wall reliefs in different sizes and materials, solid and connected delicate, more decorative, with powerful statements ... And there is even a relief craft set it for children to imaginative self-organization - if the teaching, birthday party or a rainy afternoon, the highlight will not turn on?
You will be surprised ... the Romans shop sites that fascinate and inspire!
Roman Relief Plaques Reproductions
The study of ancient Roman sculpture is complicated by its relation to Greek sculpture. Many examples of even the most famous Greek sculptures, such as the Apollo Belvedere and Barberini Faun, are known only from Roman Imperial or Hellenistic "copies." At one time, this imitation was taken by art historians as indicating a narrowness of the Roman artistic imagination, but in the late 20th-century, Roman art began to be reevaluated on its own terms: some impressions of the nature of Greek sculpture may in fact be based on Roman artistry.
Examples of Roman sculpture are abundantly preserved. Latin and some Greek authors, particularly Pliny the Elder in Book 34 of his Natural History, describe statues, and a few of these descriptions match extant works. While a great deal of Roman sculpture survives more or less intact, it is often damaged or fragmentary. Roman sarcophagi, mainly dating from the 1st to the 4th centuries CE, offer examples of intricate reliefs that depict scenes often based on Greek and Roman mythology or mystery religions that offered personal salvation, and allegorical representations. Roman funerary art also offers a variety of scenes from everyday life, such as game-playing, hunting, and military endeavors.