What just happened?

To celebrate Vikings Live, we have replaced our Roman alphabet with the runic alphabet used by the Vikings, the Scandinavian ‘Younger Futhark’. The ‘Younger Futhark’ has only 16 letters, so we have used some of the runic letters more than once or combined two runes for one Roman letter.

For an excellent introduction to runes, we recommend Martin Findell’s book published by British Museum Press.

More information about how we have ‘runified’ this site

 

Collection online

Additional options
Production date to

Or search by

Searching...

figurine

  • Object type

  • Museum number

    Am1974,04.1

  • Description

    Register 1974:
    Fragment of a pottery figurine representing a female wearing a necklace. Made of a pale brown paste, it is polished on the necklace beads, with traces of vermillion in a band around the neck. Broken at the waist and neck.

  • Culture/period

  • Findspot

  • Materials

  • Technique

  • Dimensions

    • Length: 3.2 centimetres
  • Curator's comments

    Register 1974:
    Pottery. Figurine fragment of a female wearing a necklace. Pale brown paste, polished on the necklace beads, with traces of vermillion in a band around the neck. Broken at the waist and neck.

    México, Chupícuaro. "Pretty lady style".

  • Condition

    Register 1974: "Broken at the waist and neck".

  • Subjects

  • Acquisition name

  • Acquisition date

    1974

  • Department

    Africa, Oceania & the Americas

  • Registration number

    Am1974,04.1

There is no image of this object, or there may be copyright restrictions

Image service:

Request new photography

Recommend


Feedback

If you’ve noticed a mistake or have any further information about this object, please email: collectiondatabase@britishmuseum.org 

View open data for this object with SPARQL endpoint

Object reference number: ESA25055

British Museum collection data is also available in the W3C open data standard, RDF, allowing it to join and relate to a growing body of linked data published by organisations around the world.

View this object

Support the Museum:
donate online

The Museum makes its collection database available to be used by scholars around the world. Donations will help support curatorial, documentation and digitisation projects.

About the database

The British Museum collection database is a work in progress. New records, updates and images are added every week.

More about the database 

Supporters

Work on this database is supported by a range of sponsors, donors and volunteers.

More about supporters and how you
can help  

Loading...