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The Greek World. Archaic Greek Sculpture. Senior Humanities Seminar. Menkaure & Queen , 2500 BCE. Kouros , MMA, c. 600 BCE. 1'9''. 6'. 4 '6''. 1'. Menkaure & Queen , 2500 BCE. Kouros , MMA, c. 600 BCE. Mentuemhet, ca. 650 BCE. Menkaure , ca. 2490 BCE. Kouros , c. 600 BCE.

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The greek world

Archaic Greek Sculpture

Senior Humanities Seminar


The greek world

Menkaure & Queen, 2500 BCE

Kouros, MMA, c. 600 BCE


The greek world

1'9''

6'

4 '6''

1'

Menkaure & Queen, 2500 BCE

Kouros, MMA, c. 600 BCE


Mentuemhet ca 650 bce
Mentuemhet, ca. 650 BCE

Menkaure, ca. 2490 BCE


The greek world

Kouros, c. 600 BCE

Kroisos, c. 540 BCE

Kritios Boy, c. 480 BCE

contrapposto


The greek world

He [Daedalus] was the first artist whose statues had open eyes, arms swinging free from their sides, and legs separated from each other in a stride. These sculptures were so human in appearance and so varied in their gestures that they seemed to be able to move by themselves. - from the myth of Daedalus & Icarus

Egypt

Greece

2490 BCE

650 BCE

600 BCE

480 BCE


The greek world

Kore eyes, arms swinging free from their sides, and legs separated from each other in a stride. These sculptures were so human in appearance and so varied in their gestures that they seemed to be able to move by themselves.

archaicsmile


The greek world

Auxerre Kore eyes, arms swinging free from their sides, and legs separated from each other in a stride. These sculptures were so human in appearance and so varied in their gestures that they seemed to be able to move by themselves. , c. 650 BCE

Kouros, c. 600 BCE


The greek world

Peplos Kore eyes, arms swinging free from their sides, and legs separated from each other in a stride. These sculptures were so human in appearance and so varied in their gestures that they seemed to be able to move by themselves. , c. 530 BCE

Kroisos, c. 540 BCE


The greek world

Kritios Boy eyes, arms swinging free from their sides, and legs separated from each other in a stride. These sculptures were so human in appearance and so varied in their gestures that they seemed to be able to move by themselves. , c. 480 BCE

Chios Kore, c. 510 BCE