The sculpture, which she bought for $34.99, is now on view at the San Antonio Museum of Art.
The show encompasses 70 works from the archeological site’s vast troves, including the famous “Leda and the Swan” fresco recovered in 2018.
Archaeologists discovered the mosaic floors during excavations before the city began construction on sewage and water pipes.
The elaborate mosaic is the largest discovered in London in half a century.
Whether museums will be excited to discover that they’re the proud owners of these “chamber pots” remains to be seen.
Long before Black Panther, early modern Europeans embraced a different kind of Black avenger, one largely constructed by White abolitionists.
Focused on mosaics, the only technique whose color doesn’t fade over time, Colors of the Romans helps audiences look at the ancient society as those living then would have seen it.
The mere mention of slavery continues to grab attention, even if the evidence is inconclusive.
We can see the Atlanta shootings within an even longer history of desiring, dehumanizing, and discarding foreign women.
A new book by classicist and historian Andrew M. Riggsby investigates the types of information technologies drawn, painted, and inscribed on the surfaces of the ancient Roman world.
A new exhibition at University of Michigan’s Kelsey Museum of Archaeology dives deep into the material and application of pigment and in doing so highlights a colorful, international history.
The virtual reality tour of Rome at the heart of Rome Reborn started as a digital humanities project collaboratively developed by dozens of artists, classicists, archaeologists, and 3D modelers.