Archaeological Decorative Bowls and Plates(25 items)
Welcome to the Archaeological Decorative Bowls and Plate Collection at NOVICA.
Featured Reviews on Archaeological Decorative Bowls and Plates
Stunning wall feature
This item joins two other similar copper plates along a hallway. They have become a focal point as everyone comments on them. Absolutely stunning and a very unique look. The artistry is exceptional.
Doca Leite Handcrafted Marajoara ceramics
"From this art, I could earn a livelihood, raise my children and, most important, preserve the legacy of an ancient culture."
Over time, he was trained and hired there. "At... read more
Popular Archaeological Decorative Bowls and Plates
Collectible Ceramic Decorative Bowl Centerpiece, "Fruit of the Maya"$69.99
The unique artistry of the Maya people comes to life with designs from Oscar Rodolfo Mendoza, in El Salvador. The centerpiece is crafted by hand with terracotta ceramics, and features painted glyphs resembling those on antique Maya temples.
Copper plate, "Ceremonial Blade Deity"$79.99
Brass vignettes glow on a decorative plate by Ana Maria Enciso. Images from the Inca empire provide a glimpse of pre-Hispanic life. Centered by the deity usually depicted on the handle of a ceremonial blade, the design is symmetrical and beautiful. Golden herons surround it.
Hand Crafted Archaeological Tumi Bronze and Copper Plate, "Ceremonial Dagger"$87.99
A dagger with a curved blade, the was once reserved exclusively for ceremonial rites. Featuring the image of a revered Inca god, the presence of wings symbolizes the deity's ability to fly to the world beyond. For this decorative plate, Ana Maria Enciso crafts the piece of copper and bronze and treats it to a galvanized bath, achieving the distinct green finish.
Decorative Handmade Ceramic Replica Plate of Incan Bird, "Incan Ceremonial Plate"$47.99
Ynocencio Ccahuana of Peru designs a small-scale replica of a traditional Incan ceremonial plate. It features the distinctive geometric patterns that were commonly used by Incan artisans, which are carefully hand painted onto the ceramic sculpture. The decorative plate forms the round body of a bird, whose head and tail feathers peak out from either end.