Glyph No date

This constructed image reflects multiple iconic symbols, elements common to many cultures past and present.

 

  Gilgamesh 2700 B.C.

King of Ur in Babylonia, on the River Euphrates in modern Iraq.

 

  Navajo 1000 AD

Sand Paintings from Native America are commonly called dry painting and mean "places where the gods come and go" in the Navajo language.

 

  Corn God 30 AD

In Mayan mythology, Yum Caax ("lord of the woods") was the personification of maize and the god of agriculture and nature.

 

 
Sumerian 2600 BC

Akkadian, Assyrian, Sumerian and Amorites cultures sculpted these figurines; made from white gypsum with shells and black limestone for the eyes.

  Lilith 1778 BC

Originated in Iraq, Queen of the night. She also symbolizes the sun, flanked by owls, symbols of wisdom and perched upon a double lioness.

 

  Ganesha 400 AD

One of the best-known and most widely worshiped deities in the Hindu pantheon.

 

  Celtic 600 BC

The image is taken for the relief found on the Gundestrup Cauldron, in Denmark.

 

 

Four Faced Buddah

1200 BC

In India the four faced Buddha Brahma is the God of creation, mercy and benevolence.

 

  Japan 700 BC

Ritual figure, called Shakko-Dogu represents the invisible forces of nature and the universe.

 

  Nigeria 1000 BC

Central Nigeria’s culture of Nok mysteriously vanished around 200 AD in the region of West Africa.

 

  Agean Snake Goddess 1600 BC

The Minoan culture in Knossos Create housed the prototypes for gods like Olympus and Athena.

 

 
Nefertari & God Horus 3000 BC

Egyptian Horus was a god of the sky and is usually depicted as a falcon or a man with a falcon's head wearing the crown of all Egypt.

  Huehueteotl 500 AD

Aztecian Huehueteotl is one of the oldest deities from ancient America. Huehueteotl is the “Fire God.”

  Incas of Peru 950 AD

According to the Inca religion, the sun represented their main god, called Inti.

  Australia 1200 BC

Australian cave painting. Aboriginal Lightning spirit, Aboriginal elders gathered round these sacred rocks and cave interiors to perform solemn rituals.

 
     
Diana 550 BC.

The Ephesians worshiped the goddess  Artemis, whose temple in Ephesus was one of the seven wonders of the ancient world.