Anatolia is the name currently applied to the Asian territory of modern Turkey. The art of Anatolia has an unusually long history extending from antiquity to the modern day. It encompasses the material culture of numerous civilizations: the Hittite (18th - 12th century B.C.), Assyrian (19th - 9th century B.C.) and Akkadian empires (24th - 22nd century B.C.) in the Bronze Age, followed by the Seleucid (4th - 1st century B.C.) and Seljuk empires (11th - 12th century A.D.). Anatolian works of art were transported along trade routes to Greece and Italy, and therefore some aspects of Greek and Roman art draw their inspiration from Anatolia as well as the Near East.
Anatolian "Idol" in the Form of a Stylized Female Figure
Anatolian Beak- Spouted Terracotta Jug
Anatolian Gold Bracelet
Anatolian Gold Ring "Idol"
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Anatolian marble "Violin idol" of the Kusura type
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Anatolian Pair Of Silver Bracelets With Dragons' Heads
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Anatolian Votive Figure of a Ram
Hittite Red Stone Seal with Double Engraved Face
Neolithic "Ring Idol"
Neolithic "Ring Idol"
Neolithic Anthropomorphic "Idol"
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Neolithic Gold Ring "Idol"
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Neolithic Stone Female "Idol"
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Neolithic Triangular "Idol"
Phoenix Ancient Art 2005- No 1 Catalogue
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Phoenix Ancient Art Catalogue 2016- 33
Phoenix Ancient Art Catalogue- 2016- CRYSTAL VI
Phoenix Ancient Art's Exotics of the Classical World
Urartian Bronze Winged Bull Handle
Urartian Pair of Appliques