25 most interesting ancient artifactsBy Pictolic https://pictolic.com/en/article/25-most-interesting-ancient-artifacts
It's always interesting to look at a thing that people used hundreds or even thousands of years before you were born. It seems that such a thing is forever inhabited by history, and if it could, it would tell many incredible stories about legendary times. Well, let's try to listen?
Shoes of the XIV century
A box for incense ointments made of ebony and ivory, which belonged to the Queen of Egypt Nefertiti (1295-1186 BC).)
Saddle made of deer horn and linden wood, Bohemia, 1400-1420
Scythian daggers and knives with gold plates, VI-V century BC.
Griffin head helmet, Italy, Milan or Brescia, 1550
Crossbow of Count Ulrich V of Württemberg, Stuttgart, 1460
The armor probably belonged to Henry VIII of England, king of England in 1509-1547.
Sacred chariot from Strettweg, 2400 years old
A 14th-century war hammer from the Historical Museum in Ghent, Belgium
The oldest known map of the New World, engraved on an ostrich egg, 1504
Scythian war horse headband in the shape of a mountain goat's head with a bird sitting on it. Altai, 300-290 BC.
A copper alloy cat's head made in Ptolemaic Egypt
Children's orthopedic shoes with ankle support, Italy, XVI century.
The Ptolemaic Chalice, sardonyx, I century BC Is kept in the museum of the National Library in Paris
Donkey head bowl, Greece, 480 BC
Plate mail and helmet, Tibet, XVI-XVII centuries.
Roman sword, III century AD.
The head of an unknown pharaoh of Southern Egypt in a white crown, 2675-2130 BC.
The sword, scabbard, and power of the Holy Roman Empire. The sword and orb were made in Germany around 1200, the scabbard with portraits of emperors from Charlemagne to Henry III – in Italy in the second half of the XI century.
Sacred talisman in the form of a sun disk made of amber, Bronze Age. Found in Denmark
The armor of the Japanese Shogun Ashikagi Takayuji, the beginning of the XIV century.
An axe from the tomb of Queen Ahhotep, Thebes, XVI century BC.
The world's oldest revolver, made by Hans Stoppler in Nuremberg, 1597
The Roman multitool of the second century AD includes a spoon, knife, fork, awl, spatula and toothpick
Turkish sabre, XVI c.