Handmade Great Mother Goddess, First Gods of Old Europe, Neolithic Terracotta Replica

Neolithic Age Mother Goddess Terracotta, First Gods of Old Europe (Museum Quality Replica)
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Product Details
Brand: AlgizRune Art
Prehistoric Great Mother Goddess Idol with Necklace

Handmade Unique Figurine Typical to Danube Culture

Actual Piece Offer

Inspiration: Danube Culture Goddess
Size: 12 cm
Material: Fired Clay, Terracotta
Other Common Names: Neolithic Venus, Great Mother Goddess

This artwork is a unique and 100% handmade piece. The patina closely resembles the structure of original Prehistoric Mother Goddess figurines found in museums. A perfect addition for collectors, this art piece comes from the Algizrune Pagan Arts Workshop and can be used as an altar piece.

Historical Context:

The Cucuteni–Trypillia culture (Romanian: Cultura Cucuteni and Ukrainian: Трипільська культура), also known as the Tripolye culture (Russian: Трипольская культура), is a Neolithic–Eneolithic archaeological culture (c. 5500 to 2750 BCE) of Eastern Europe. This culture extended from the Carpathian Mountains to the Dniester and Dnieper regions, centered on modern-day Moldova and covering substantial parts of western Ukraine and northeastern Romania.

During its middle phase (c. 4000 to 3500 BCE), the Cucuteni–Trypillia culture built some of the largest settlements in Neolithic Europe, housing up to 46,000 people. One notable aspect of this culture was the periodic destruction and reconstruction of settlements, preserving the orientation and shape of older buildings over many generations.

Tags: Old Europe Gods, Prehistoric Gods, Palaeolithic Art, Norse Gods, Norse Pagan Altar, Wiccan Gods, First European Gods, Mother Goddess, Terracotta, Prehistoric Ceramic Figurine

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Danubian Culture:

The term "Danubian culture" describes the first agrarian society in central and eastern Europe. This prehistoric culture, located along the banks of the Danube River, was once the largest civilization in Europe, noted for its advanced art, technology, and long-distance trade.

Ochre in the Prehistoric World:

Ochre, used by various prehistoric civilizations for over 300,000 years, has been found in significant deposits, such as the Blombos Cave in South Africa (75,000 years ago) and the Red Lady of Paviland burial in Wales (33,000 years ago). In prehistoric Europe, ochre was used extensively in cave paintings and burials, symbolizing life, death, and possibly ritual rebirth.

Explore Our Collection:

Discover the ancient artistry and cultural significance behind each piece from Algizrune Pagan Arts Workshop. Visit www.z-rune.com for more unique and historically inspired handmade replicas.

Immerse yourself in the ancient world and bring home a piece of history today.
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