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Chariot of the Sun, Danish, 1400 BC, Bronze Age, National Museum of Denmark

The ‘Solvognen’, also known as the ‘Trundholm Sun-Chariot’; excavated from a burial mound at Trundholm Mose in North-Western Zealand [Denmark]. This Nordic funerary artifact represents arguably one of the finest example of Norse craftsmanship from the Early Bronze-Age period.


The Sun Holder, Found somewhere in Denmark. The Sun was worshipped in the danish Bronze-age. The sun disc is made of amber, and when hold towards the light a cross appears.


ancient celtic musical instruments - Szukaj w Google


IBERO-CELTIC SCULPTURE 10TH-6TH BCE Bronze cult-wagon with a man on horseback and animals (9th-5th BCE), from Merida, Spain. See also 07-02-01/14 Musee des Antiquites Nationales, St-Germain-en-Laye, France


Hallstatt culture votive gift, 1oth-6th century BCE. Cult-chariot of Strettweg (7th BCE). A funerary gift for a prince whose ashes were buried in a hill tumulus. The chariot shows a sacrificial procession, with the stag as victim, sacrificed to the tall female goddess by the naked man with the axe. Bronze, height 33 cm


The marble rosette is a Paschal calendar, 6th century, to fix the movable feast of Easter in such a way that it might be celebrated everywhere in Christendom on the same day. The Eastern Church used the Hebrew lunar calendar, while the Western church followed the sun's cycle. This calendar follows the eastern lunar cycle: LV on the outer rim, followed by AN indicates the phase of its 19-year cycle; the date then for Easter is written in each recurring phase from 532 AD to 626 AD.


Petroglyphs on the Vitlyckehall stone near Tanumshede, in Vastra Gotaland County, western Sweden. The area around Tanumshede has been declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO.