Two Roman Pottery Figural Oil Lamps, ca. 2nd-4th Century CE. One red in color with figure in center. Price $275. Second lamp buff in color and center repaired from original pieces. Otherwise in good condition. Price $200. Found in the Holy Land.
Roman Pottery Oil Lamp with Figure for Handle, ca. 4th Century CE. Handle highly sculpted with human head. Sculpture of head continues on back of handle. A trellis of vines surrounding the fill hole. Nozzle slightly blackened from soot. This highly unusual oil lamp is in excellent condition. 4 1/2" in length.
Roman Bronze Zebu Bull on Footed Base, ca. 2nd-4th Century CE. Small votive statuette in the Classical style. Pointed horns. Strong humped back and standing on all fours. Pleasing smile and lightly incised eyes. 2 1/8" in height and in excellent condition.
Extemely Large Roman Oil Lamp with Geometric Design, ca. 2nd-4th Century CE. Mold made with ring base and flat elongated knob handle. Soot on nozzle. Circles and other geometric design around shoulders. Pattern repeated on discus. Volutes flanking nozzle. This is an extremely lovely and large lamp. 5 1/2" in length and in excellent condition.
Roman Gray Terracotta Juglet, ca. 63 BCE-330 CE. Splendid juglet in the form of a grenade, fire bomb. With wide mouth and single loop handle. Rosette design on bottom. 4" in height, intact and in excellent condition. Found in the Holy Land.
Roman Glass Single Unguentarium, ca. 2nd-4th Century CE. Pale green in color. Tapered body ending in widely flared neck and funnel shaped mouth. Intricately formed handle extending from shoulder to well above rim of piece. 5 3/4" and on custom base. Found in the Holy Land.
Roman Bronze Hydria Handle, ca. 1st - 2nd Century CE, 5 1/4" long on custom stand. Shipwreck artifact found off coast of Caesarea. Encrustation due to undersea, but in very good condition. Ex: Archaeological Center, Tel Aviv. According to the New York Post, the port of Caesarea was commissioned by Herod the Great in the 1st century BC and became an important economic artery in the Mediterranean Sea until it sank for unknown reasons soon after its completion. Some scientists believe it is located... Click for details