FEATURED ITEM: Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period

Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period

Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period

Baidun Fine Antiquities – Since 1927 – http://www.Baidun.com

FEATURED ITEM: Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period

This collection of Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period (as of 13 / March / 2017) is still available for sale from http://www.Baidun.com:

Reference: MS_EG_1003
Civilization: Egyptian, Hellenistic Ptolemaic Period (c. 305 – 30 BCE)
Size: H. x W. Varying…
Condition: Fine condition
Price: Available upon request
Provenance: Baidun Collection

DIRECT WEB SITE LINK: http://baidun.com/papyrus-fragments-of-egyptian-book-of-the-dead-from-ptolemaic-period/
SHORT URL:  http://www.goo.gl/KJ7JrV

Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period

‘Book of the Dead’ is a modern term for a collection of magical spells that the Egyptians used to help them get into the afterlife.  They imagined the afterlife as a kind of journey you had to make to get to paradise – but it was quite a hazardous journey so you’d need magical help along the way.

Prior to the New Kingdom, The Book of the Dead was only available to the royalty and the elite.

The popularity of the Osiris Myth in the period of the New Kingdom made people believe the spells were indispensible because Osiris featured so prominently in the soul’s judgment in the afterlife. As more and more people desired their own Book of the Dead, scribes obliged them and the book became just another commodity produced for sale.

In the same way that publishers in the present day offer Print on Demand books or self-published works, the scribes offered different “packages” to clients to choose from. They could have as few or as many spells in their books as they could afford. Bunson writes, “The individual could decide the number of chapters to be included, the types of illustrations, and the quality of the papyrus used. The individual was limited only by his or her financial resources” (48).

From the New Kingdom through the Ptolemaic Dynasty (323 – 30 BCE) The Book of the Dead was produced this way. It continued to vary in form and size until c. 650 BCE when it was fixed at 190 uniform spells but, still, people could add or subtract what they wanted to from the text. A Book of the Dead from the Ptolemaic Dynasty which belonged to a woman named Tentruty had the text of The Lamentations of Isis and Nephthys attached to it which was never included as part of the Book of the Dead. Other copies of the book continued to be produced with more or less spells depending on what the buyer could afford. The one spell which every copy seems to have had, however, was Spell 125.

Featured here are several papyrus fragments of the Egyptian Book of the Dead from Egypt’s Ptolemaic Era (305 – 30 BCE).  Examining Egyptian art during these 300 years reveals strong continuities in its traditions but also interactions with Greek art, whose forms and styles swept the world with Alexander’s armies. The encounter of the two cultures had many aspects and phases, and is easiest to comprehend by looking first at the new ruling class, its involvements and concerns, and then at religion and the arts in the greater land of Egypt.

Papyrus Fragments of Egyptian Book of the Dead from Ptolemaic Period
SHORT URL:  http://www.goo.gl/KJ7JrV

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FEATURED ITEM: Egyptian Bas-Relief Pink Limestone Fragment with Two Female Figures

Egyptian Bas-Relief Pink Limestone Fragment with Two Female Figures

EgyptianBas-ReliefPinkLimestoneFragmentWithTwoFemaleFigures

Baidun Fine Antiquities – Since 1927 – http://www.Baidun.com

FEATURED ITEM: Egyptian Bas-Relief Pink Limestone Fragment with Two Female Figures

This Egyptian Bas-Relief Pink Limestone Fragment with Two Female Figures (as of 08 / March / 2017) is still available for sale from http://www.Baidun.com:

Reference:  SI_EG_1048
Civilization:  Egyptian New Kingdom. Early 18th Dynasty. Reign of Amenhotep I, 1525 B.C.E. – 1504 B.C.E.
Size:  H. 23 cm
Condition:  Excellent condition
Price:  Available upon request
Provenance:  Private French Collection, French Passport # 125189

DIRECT WEB SITE LINK: http://baidun.com/egyptian-bas-relief-pink-limestone-fragment-with-two-female-figures/

SHORT URL:  http://www.goo.gl/7Y4Neu

Egyptian Bas-Relief Pink Limestone Fragment with Two Female Figures

Carved Limestone Bas-Relief from the Egyptian New Kingdom, 18th Dynasty from the 18th dynasty of the Egyptian New Kingdom, this ancient Egyptian Bas-Relief (Bas Relief) was carved from a pink limestone and depicts two female figures, their left arms raised across their chest holding lotus buds. In their right arms they hold a stylized menat, a ritual object to foster fruitfulness and good health in women. Both wear long close fitting garments.

Inscribed Egyptian Hieroglyphics with Name ‘Nes-Noub’

A beautiful Egyptian hieroglyphics inscription above the figures gives the name ‘Nes-Noub‘ (Noub is also known as Chnoubis among other variants).  The style of the carving allows a fairly precise dating to the reign of Amenhotep I (r. 1514 – 1493 BCE) at the very beginning of the 18th Dynasty. Features such as the well defined nostrils, giving the nose a pinched appearance are typical of this period.

From Time of Pharaoh Amenhotep I (Amenophis I) son of Ahmose I

Amenhotep I, also called Amenophis I, was the son of Ahmose I (r. 1539 – 1514 BCE), the founder of the 18th dynasty (1539–1292 BCE).  Ahmose I completed the expulsion of the Hyksos (i.e. Asiatic rulers of Egypt), invaded Palestine, and re-exerted Egypt’s hegemony over northern Nubia, to the south.  He effectively extended Egypt’s boundaries in Nubia (modern Sudan)

FEATURED ITEM:  Egyptian Bas-Relief Pink Limestone Fragment with Two Female Figure

SHORT URL:  http://www.goo.gl/7Y4Neu

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FEATURED ITEM: Egyptian Book of the Dead for Min-Her-Khetiu

Egyptian Book of the Dead for Min-Her-Khetiu

egyptianbookofthedead

Baidun Fine Antiquities – Since 1927 – http://www.Baidun.com

FEATURED ITEM: Egyptian Book of the Dead for Min-Her-Khetiu

This Egyptian Book of the Dead for Min-Her-Khetiu (as of 24 / February / 2017) is still available for sale from http://www.Baidun.com:

Reference: SC_EG_1001
Civilization: 18th Dynasty, c.1400 B.C.E.
Size: H. 14 x L. 33.2 cm and H. 15.5 x L. 88.8 cm
Condition: Fine condition
Price: Available upon request
Provenance: Baidun Collection

DIRECT WEB SITE LINK: http://baidun.com/egyptian-book-of-the-dead-for-min-her-khetiu/
SHORT URL:  http://www.goo.gl/bZiqyl

Egyptian Book of the Dead for Min-Her-Khetiu

‘Book of the Dead’ is a modern term for a collection of magical spells that the Egyptians used to help them get into the afterlife.  They imagined the afterlife as a kind of journey you had to make to get to paradise – but it was quite a hazardous journey so you’d need magical help along the way.

Featured here are two fragments of an Egyptian Book of the Dead written for the Royal sandal-bearer of Isis, Min-Her-Khetiu:

The smaller papyrus sheet includes the painted figures of a woman and the dead man, their hands raised in adoration. Between them a column of hieroglyphs gives the name and title of the owner.  Seven columns of hieroglyphs in the center contain the opening of Chapter 7 headed ‘Chapter of Sailing in the Bark of Ra’.  Above this an accompanying vignette of a shallow boat containing the falcon headed Ra crowned with solar disc and flanked by wedjat eyes to signify health and security.  To the right four columns recounting part of Chapter 149,’The Fourteen Mounds’, the illustration above showing a pottery jar with liquid spilling from it.

The longer sheet carries thirty columns of Chapter 125 ‘The Declaration of Innocence’ with a scene showing standing figures of Anubis with the dead man to the left of a kneeling falcon headed god (Horus though he is labelled Thoth) supervising the weighing of the heart against Maat.  Two seated gods above the scales represent the 42 gods who witness the judgement.  Two of the three columns in the center are from Chapter 81a ‘Spell for becoming a lotus’ and on the right side of the sheet are ten columns from the beginning of Chapter 144 ‘Address to the Keepers of the Underworld’ with the paired figures of the horned guardian and reporter of each gate shown at the foot of the column.

Other fragments from the same scroll can be found in the Cairo Museum and the Papyrus Museum, Syracuse, Italy.

Provenance:

Previously Maurice Nahman, Cairo, acquired 1930s; The Schøyen Collection, Norway.

Exhibited:

Kon-Tiki Museet, Oslo, 2002-3

Published Literature:

Barbara Lüscher, ‘Der Totenbuch- Papyrus des Minherchetiu‘ in Studien zur Altägyptishen Kultur, Band 36, 2006.

Egyptian Book of the Dead for Min-Her-Khetiu

SHORT URL:  http://www.goo.gl/bZiqyl

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FEATURED ITEM: Biblical BOOK OF DANIEL Medieval Manuscript Folios

Biblical BOOK OF DANIEL Medieval Manuscript Folios

bookofdanielmedievalilluminatedmanuscriptfolio

BOOK OF DANIEL, from a folio Bible, in Latin, ILLUMINATED MANUSCRIPT ON VELLUM

This Book of Daniel Medieval Manuscript (as of 22 / February / 2017) is still available for sale from www.Baidun.com:

Reference: MS_BZ_1013
Civilization: Byzantine, Medieval, ca. 1400 C.E.
Size: H. 32 cm x W. 22.7 cm
Condition: Excellent condition
Price: Available upon request
Provenance: Baidun Collection
DIRECT WEB SITE LINK: http://baidun.com/biblical-book-of-daniel-medieval-manuscript-folios/
SHORT URL:  goo.gl/xW7udZ

The Book of Daniel is one of the most loved and treasured books in the Bible.  Not only is Daniel revered as one of the great ancient Hebrew prophets of old, but the Book of Daniel is seen as the key to deciphering the symbolism of the Book of Revelation in the New Testament.

Among ancient manuscripts, a manuscript of the Book of Daniel is considered to be a very special and rare treasure.  In this Byzantine manuscript from medieval times, a portion of the Book of Daniel is preserved in ten folios as it was written circa 1400 C.E.

Coming from Italy in the 2nd half of the 14th century CE, this book measures 320 x 227 mm and includes 10 leaves.  Each leaf/page has two columns of 48 lines written in black ink in a round gothic bookhand between four verticals and 49 horizontals ruled in plummet.  There are rubrics of red, letters of running headings and chapter numbers alternately red and blue, initials of red or blue with cusps and flourishing of both colors extending beyond the height of the text to open each chapter.

TWO ILLUMINATED FOLIATE INITIALS and HISTORIATED INITIAL WITH TEXT-HEIGHT ACANTHUS BORDER in pastel colors and burnished gold (tiny area of dampstaining at top of margin of first three folios).

20th-century half pigskin (slightly rubbed at extremities).

These leaves must once have been part of an extremely handsome and elegantly produced folio Bible. The delicate forms of the acanthus sprays, their twisting leaves turning from pale blue to pink and orange and from yellow to orange, point to an origin in Umbria, probably Perugia, around the middle to third quarter of the 14th century CE.

Serious collectors and connoisseurs of old bibles, old manuscripts, and specifically old bible manuscripts will certainly appreciate the value of medieval illuminated manuscripts such as this one of the Book of Daniel.  A rare manuscript treasure such as this one makes an outstanding addition to any fine book collection.

PROVENANCE:

The Reverend Anson Phelps Stokes (1874-1958): bookplate inside front cover. The noted clergyman in New York and New England, who also directed the philanthropy of his family’s foundation, had this manuscript as no 5 in the listing of his books, De Ricci and Wilson, Census, II, p.2276, where its acquisition from Goodspeed in 1935 and the presence of the Book of Job from the same manuscript, then in the Goodhart collection, New York were also noted. The manuscript passed from his son, the Reverend Anson Phelps Stokes II (1905-1986), Bishop of Massachusetts 1956-70, to the Episcopal Theological School, which in 1974 became part of the Episcopal Divinity School, Cambridge, Mass.

CONTENT:

Book of Daniel ff.1v-10v, preceded by the incomplete prologue to Daniel (Stegmüller 494) and followed by the prologues to Hosea (Stegmüller 500 and 507).

 

BOOK OF DANIEL, from a folio Bible, in Latin, ILLUMINATED MANUSCRIPT ON VELLUM

SHORT URL:  goo.gl/xW7udZ

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FEATURED ITEM: Ancient Roman Bronze Statue (Statuette) of a Finely Detailed Roman Eagle

Ancient Roman Bronze Statue (Statuette) of a Finely Detailed Roman Eagle

ancientromanbronzestatueofromaneagle
This ancient Roman bronze statute (statuette) (as of 20 / October / 2016) is still available for sale from www.Baidun.com:

Reference: SI_RM_1090
Civilization: Roman, 200 C.E. – 300 C.E.
Size: H. 10.2 cm
Condition: Excellent condition
Price: Available upon request
Provenance: Baidun Collection, ex private collection, acquired before 1973
DIRECT WEB SITE LINK: http://baidun.com/ancient-roman-bronze-statue-statuette-of-a-finely-detailed-roman-eagle/

Ancient Roman bronze eagle statue (statuette) of a Roman eagle holding a crown in its beak showing finely detailed metalwork by the artist in the feathers, face and talons.  The wings of the metal eagle are slightly raised from its side and the legs are close together set on thick talons.

The majestic eagle, being one of the traditional Roman symbols, stands atop a bronze orb which represents the dominion of Rome over the world.  A simple crown of laurels hangs from the bird’s beak in a nod to the eagle’s close association with the royalty of ancient Rome.

The eagle, was a prominent symbol used in ancient Rome, especially as the standard of a Roman legion.  A Roman legionaire known as an aquilifer, or eagle-bearer, was the standard bearer who carried this standard on Roman military conquests.  Each Roman legion carried one eagle.   The eagle was extremely important to the Roman army, beyond merely being a symbol of a legion.   A lost standard was considered an extremely grave occurrence, and the Roman military often went to great lengths to both protect a standard and to recover it if lost.

For example, see the aftermath of the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest, where the Roman army spent decades attempting to recover the lost standards of three Roman legions. That’s why they are relatively small size, since a standard bearer in circumstances of danger will wrench the eagle from its staff and conceal it in the folds of his girdle.

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FEATURED ITEM: Egyptian Wooden Sarcophagus Mask

Egyptian Wooden Sarcophagus Mask

egyptianwoodensarcophagusmask

This ancient Egyptian wooden sarcophagus mask (as of 09 / October / 2016) is still available for sale from www.Baidun.com:

Reference:  #SI_EG_1056
Civilization:  Egyptian, Late Dynastic Period, 600 B.C.E.
Size:  H. 49 cm
Condition:  Fine condition
Price:  Available upon request
Provenance:  Former French private collection A. Z. 1980. French Passport # 132645
DIRECT WEB SITE LINK:  http://baidun.com/wooden-sarcophagus-mask/

This phenomenal mask of a sarcophagus predates modern art by centuries, yet its incredible design stands equal to the work of our most acclaimed contemporary sculptors. The wide set eyes and smooth brow pull the viewer in and reflect a gaze separated from this world by thousands of years. The sculpture’s imposing headdress surrounds the delicate features of the face in a protective and naturally textured shroud.

Carved from wood, the artist’s skill is seen in the tiny details that make up this large piece. Preserved in the desert climate for centuries, this piece remains in excellent condition, dating from Egypt’s Late Dynastic Period.

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FEATURED ITEM: An Expressive Greek Head of a Satyr

An Expressive Greek Head of a Satyr

greekheadofsatyr

Though this extremely fine ancient sculpture of ours has long ago been sold, we wanted to feature this item here to demonstrate the quality of extremely fine antiquities that we have been dealing in since 1927.  Please visit our web site to see more of our very fine antiquities available for sale and global delivery – www.Baidun.com.

Reference:  #SI_GR_1003
Civilization:  Central Asia, with influence from Ghandara, 200 B.C.E. – 100 B.C.E.
Size:  Ht. 24 cm
Condition:  Damage to nose, chin and two locks of hair.
Price:  Sold
Provenance:  Private Collection R.J. 1962.
DIRECT WEB SITE LINK:  http://baidun.com/an-expressive-greek-head-of-a-satyr/

The expressive face of this satyr reveals a right eye that is slightly lower than the left and a smirk carved purposefully askew. The satyr himself may be of Greek origin, yet this piece hails from central Asia, a result of the clash of cultures that arose out of Alexander the Great’s successful campaigns throughout the region.

The result was a vast melting pot of culture, art and religion that spanned the subsequent Hellenistic era of Greek history, when Greek cultural influence and power was at its zenith in Europe and Asia. At the time, this satyr’s inlaid eyes and simple braided crown were uncommon in Asian art, particularly seen in Buddhist sculptures of Siddhartha from the Gandhara region of northern Pakistan. Other examples include the famous Parthian relief from Hatra, as well as the hair and head of the Peshawar Museum’s Bodhisattva. In the years after Alexander’s conquests, the region’s sculpture incorporated such elements in the intervening years as trade and technology increased the mingling of Eastern and Western cultures, creating new currents of art and thought that still inspire us to this day.

The round face is dominated by deep holes for eyes which were originally inlaid. The root of the nose is strongly furrowed, as too is the forehead above, its series of wavy grooves mirroring the curvature of the expressive high-arched brows. Prominent cheekbones, with fleshy, rounded cheeks below; under the broad nose, full sensuous lips with dimples. To either side of the face, long, pointed ears with deep auricles. A exuberant shock of curling locks, whose individual strands are articulated with incised lines, is parted in the middle to form an anastole and spreads outwards in three luxuriant strands to frame the face.

Similarly rendered locks entirely envelope the head, wig-like, in schematically arranged rows. The sinews of the neck form a pronounced V-shape. The combination of glowering features and unruly hair impart to the head an intensely expressive quality. Encircling the crown of the head is a rope-like wreath which served as the base for an attachment, its upper surface flat to accommodate another element. Head of a statue, in all likelihood an architectural support such as a Caryatid.

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