Iberian Female Offerants


James Blake Wiener
published on 02 November 2017
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These offering bearers made from limestone are the most common type of representation found at the ancient Iberian Shrine of Cerro de los Santos (Montealegre de Castillo, Albacete) in Spain. These specimens date from the 3rd-2nd century BCE. They are usually women, although the odd male figure can be found too. They are always richly garbed and hold an offering vessel in both hands. (Museo Arqueológico Nacional, Madrid)

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About the Author

James Blake Wiener
James is a writer and former Professor of History. He holds an MA in World History with a particular interest in cross-cultural exchange and world history. He is a co-founder of World History Encyclopedia and formerly was its Communications Director.

Cite This Work

APA Style

Wiener, J. B. (2017, November 02). Iberian Female Offerants. World History Encyclopedia. Retrieved from https://www.worldhistory.org/image/7533/iberian-female-offerants/

Chicago Style

Wiener, James Blake. "Iberian Female Offerants." World History Encyclopedia. Last modified November 02, 2017. https://www.worldhistory.org/image/7533/iberian-female-offerants/.

MLA Style

Wiener, James Blake. "Iberian Female Offerants." World History Encyclopedia. World History Encyclopedia, 02 Nov 2017. Web. 21 Jun 2024.