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Stone Collections

Ant

The Ant was considered sacred in both ancient Greek and Roman cultures. The Greeks worshipped Myrmex, a goddess in the form of an ant, the Romans the goddess Cecere, who’s main attribute was the ant. A symbol of hard and untiring work for the common good, the Ant has tremendous physical strength and resistance at the service of the community. The Ant embodies the promise of success achieved through commitment.

Source: Roman, red jasper intaglio, Private Collection

  • Ant C02 SilverAnt C02 SilverAnt C02 SilverAnt C02 Silver

    Ant C02 Silver

    45,00
  • Ant C03 SilverAnt C03 Silver

    Ant C03 Silver

    60,00
  • Ant C05 SilverAnt C05 Silver

    Ant C05 Silver

    60,00
  • Ant C06 SilverAnt C06 SilverAnt C06 Silver

    Ant C06 Silver

    45,00
  • Ant C07 SilverAnt C07 Silver

    Ant C07 Silver

    45,00
  • Ant C08 SilverAnt C08 Silver

    Ant C08 Silver

    60,00
  • Ant C10 SilverAnt C10 SilverAnt C10 SilverAnt C10 Silver

    Ant C10 Silver

    45,00

Bee

The Bee has always been an endless source of mythological, esoteric, political and religious symbols. It is part of a well-structured and efficient society. Relentless, its role – that the Romans already described as fructuosus – is to work for the good of the hive, the community. Its tireless activity transforms pollen into honey – used to make Ambrosia, a sacred beverage in many antique cultures – and it also produces wax, at the base of many religious objects. Its custom to withdraw in winter and appear again in the spring has made the Bee the emblem of regeneration, of the eternal cycle of life and death. To past symbolism we can now add the bee’s newly discovered role as an extraordinary biological indicator, signaling chemical damages to the environment and therefore of the potential risks to mankind.

Roman, Carved intaglio gemstone, 1st-3rd century, Yale University Art Gallery

  • Bee C02 BronzeBee C02 BronzeBee C02 BronzeBee C02 Bronze

    Bee C02 Bronze

    35,00
  • Bee C03 BronzeBee C03 Bronze

    Bee C03 Bronze

    50,00
  • Bee C05 BronzeBee C05 Bronze

    Bee C05 Bronze

    50,00
  • Bee C06 BronzeBee C06 BronzeBee C06 BronzeBee C06 Bronze

    Bee C06 Bronze

    35,00
  • Bee C07 BronzeBee C07 Bronze

    Bee C07 Bronze

    35,00
  • Bee C08 BronzeBee C08 Bronze

    Bee C08 Bronze

    50,00
  • Bee C10 BronzeBee C10 BronzeBee C10 BronzeBee C10 Bronze

    Bee C10 Bronze

    35,00

Etruscan Granulation

The VII century B.C. Etruscan tombs have given us back many precious artifacts decorated through the granulation technique, an art already in use in the second millennium BC and which had been introduced in central Italy by eastern civilizations during the Orientalizing period. The Granulation method consisted in the welding of spherules or granules of precious metal on a surface, creating geometrical motives or figurative patterns. After the Roman colonization of the Etruscans, this technique disappeared together with the relevant and complex know-how to reproduce it. In spite of the numerous attempts to recuperate this art throughout history, the excellence of the Etruscan craftsmanship has never been reached.

Source: Bernardini and Barberini Tombs, second half of VII century BC, Museo di Villa Giulia, Rome

  • Granulation C02 BronzeGranulation C02 BronzeGranulation C02 BronzeGranulation C02 Bronze

    Granulation C02 Bronze

    35,00
  • Granulation C03 BronzeGranulation C03 Bronze

    Granulation C03 Bronze

    50,00
  • Granulation C05 BronzeGranulation C05 Bronze

    Granulation C05 Bronze

    50,00
  • Granulation C06 BronzeGranulation C06 BronzeGranulation C06 BronzeGranulation C06 Bronze

    Granulation C06 Bronze

    35,00
  • Granulation C07 BronzeGranulation C07 Bronze

    Granulation C07 Bronze

    35,00
  • Granulation C08 BronzeGranulation C08 Bronze

    Granulation C08 Bronze

    50,00
  • Granulation C10 BronzeGranulation C10 BronzeGranulation C10 BronzeGranulation C10 Bronze

    Granulation C10 Bronze

    35,00

Interlace

The Interlace motif, already in use in Classical Art and even earlier in Ancient Oriental Art although as a minor décor element, becomes preponderant in late antiquity, when naturalistic elements are slowly replaced in favor of a purely decorative and geometric ornamentation. A trend towards a more rigorous order of forms, typical of the Carolingian art, was already visible in the Italian late Longobard sculpture, favored by a tendency to replace the representation of the human figure with abstract motives, especially in religious contexts.

Source: Late Longobard plaques, VIII century, Museo Cristiano di Cividale, Basilica Patriarcale and Museum of the Monastery of Aquileia

  • Interlace C02 SilverInterlace C02 SilverInterlace C02 SilverInterlace C02 Silver

    Interlace C02 Silver

    45,00
  • Interlace C03 SilverInterlace C03 Silver

    Interlace C03 Silver

    60,00
  • Interlace C05 SilverInterlace C05 Silver

    Interlace C05 Silver

    60,00
  • Interlace C06 SilverInterlace C06 SilverInterlace C06 SilverInterlace C06 Silver

    Interlace C06 Silver

    45,00
  • Interlace C07 SilverInterlace C07 Silver

    Interlace C07 Silver

    45,00
  • Interlace C08 SilverInterlace C08 Silver

    Interlace C08 Silver

    60,00
  • Interlace C10 SilverInterlace C10 SilverInterlace C10 SilverInterlace C10 Silver

    Interlace C10 Silver

    45,00

Marble

In the late Republican era and especially later during the Roman Empire (1 century AC), the use of polychrome marble became predominant for the decoration of public and private buildings. Huge quantities of marble were imported from the conquered territories. Red porphyry, green serpentine, antique yellow and pavonazzetto were cut in plaques in order to create engravings (opus sectile) for pavements and walls.
With the economic crisis of the Empire, the spreading of Christianity and the increasing cost of import, older buildings were slowly stripped of their precious marbles which were reused for the decoration of new churches and palazzos in Rome.
The word “marble” comes from the Greek màrmaros, or resplendent stone.

  • Marble C02 BlackMarble C02 BlackMarble C02 BlackMarble C02 Black

    Marble C02 Black

    20,00
  • Marble C02 GreenMarble C02 GreenMarble C02 GreenMarble C02 Green

    Marble C02 Green

    20,00
  • Marble C02 RedMarble C02 RedMarble C02 RedMarble C02 Red

    Marble C02 Red

    20,00
  • Marble C02 RustMarble C02 RustMarble C02 RustMarble C02 Rust

    Marble C02 Rust

    20,00
  • Marble C02 TurquoiseMarble C02 TurquoiseMarble C02 TurquoiseMarble C02 Turquoise

    Marble C02 Turquoise

    20,00
  • Marble C03 BlackMarble C03 Black

    Marble C03 Black

    30,00
  • Marble C03 BlueMarble C03 Blue

    Marble C03 Blue

    30,00
  • Marble C03 GreenMarble C03 Green

    Marble C03 Green

    30,00
  • Marble C03 RedMarble C03 Red

    Marble C03 Red

    30,00
  • Marble C03 RustMarble C03 Rust

    Marble C03 Rust

    30,00
  • Marble C03 TurquoiseMarble C03 Turquoise

    Marble C03 Turquoise

    30,00
  • Marble C05 BlackMarble C05 Black

    Marble C05 Black

    30,00
  • Marble C05 GreenMarble C05 Green

    Marble C05 Green

    30,00
  • Marble C05 RedMarble C05 Red

    Marble C05 Red

    30,00
  • Marble C05 RustMarble C05 Rust

    Marble C05 Rust

    30,00
  • Marble C05 TurquoiseMarble C05 Turquoise

    Marble C05 Turquoise

    30,00
  • Marble C06 BlackMarble C06 BlackMarble C06 BlackMarble C06 Black

    Marble C06 Black

    20,00
  • Marble C06 BlueMarble C06 BlueMarble C06 BlueMarble C06 Blue

    Marble C06 Blue

    20,00
  • Marble C06 GreenMarble C06 GreenMarble C06 GreenMarble C06 Green

    Marble C06 Green

    20,00
  • Marble C06 RedMarble C06 RedMarble C06 RedMarble C06 Red

    Marble C06 Red

    20,00
  • Marble C06 RustMarble C06 RustMarble C06 RustMarble C06 Rust

    Marble C06 Rust

    20,00
  • Marble C06 TurquoiseMarble C06 TurquoiseMarble C06 TurquoiseMarble C06 Turquoise

    Marble C06 Turquoise

    20,00
  • Marble C07 BlackMarble C07 Black

    Marble C07 Black

    20,00
  • Marble C07 RedMarble C07 Red

    Marble C07 Red

    20,00
  • Marble C07 RustMarble C07 Rust

    Marble C07 Rust

    20,00
  • Marble C07 TurquoiseMarble C07 Turquoise

    Marble C07 Turquoise

    20,00
  • Marble C08 BlackMarble C08 Black

    Marble C08 Black

    30,00
  • Marble C08 BlueMarble C08 Blue

    Marble C08 Blue

    30,00
  • Marble C08 GreenMarble C08 Green

    Marble C08 Green

    30,00
  • Marble C08 RedMarble C08 Red

    Marble C08 Red

    30,00
  • Marble C08 RustMarble C08 Rust

    Marble C08 Rust

    30,00
  • Marble C08 TurquoiseMarble C08 Turquoise

    Marble C08 Turquoise

    30,00
  • Marble C10 BlackMarble C10 BlackMarble C10 BlackMarble C10 Black

    Marble C10 Black

    20,00
  • Marble C10 BlueMarble C10 BlueMarble C10 BlueMarble C10 Blue

    Marble C10 Blue

    20,00
  • Marble C10 GreenMarble C10 GreenMarble C10 GreenMarble C10 Green

    Marble C10 Green

    20,00
  • Marble C10 RedMarble C10 RedMarble C10 RedMarble C10 Red

    Marble C10 Red

    20,00
  • Marble C10 RustMarble C10 RustMarble C10 RustMarble C10 Rust

    Marble C10 Rust

    20,00
  • Marble C10 TurquoiseMarble C10 TurquoiseMarble C10 TurquoiseMarble C10 Turquoise

    Marble C10 Turquoise

    20,00

Menelaus

Menelaus is a hero of the Greek mythology and a prominent character in Homer’s Iliad. King of Sparta, husband of Helen, hero of the Trojan war, Menelaus is glorified for his great beauty and for his valor on the battlefield.
The bust here reproduced, a Roman copy of the 2nd Century AD, was found in Villa Adriana, Tivoli, at the end of the 18th Century and bought by Pope Clemente XIV for the Vatican Museums where it is still preserved.
Know as part of the so called Gruppo del Pasquino, there are several copies of this subject representing Menelaus holding Patroclus’ dead body. Beside the fragment still visible today in Piazza Pasquino which had been found in the nearby Stadio di Domiziano, now Piazza Navona, a few other replicas today are kept in Florence: one in Palazzo Pitti, discovered in Rome’s Mausoleum of Augustus and the most famous exemplary visible at the Loggia dei Lanzi in Piazza della Signoria in Florence, found near Rome’s Porta Portese, at Caesar’s gardens.

  • Menelaus C03 Profile SilverMenelaus C03 Profile Silver

    Menelaus C03 Profile Silver

    70,00
  • Menelaus C03 Relief BronzeMenelaus C03 Relief Bronze

    Menelaus C03 Relief Bronze

    60,00
  • Menelaus C05 Bass-relief SilverMenelaus C05 Bass-relief Silver

    Menelaus C05 Bass-relief Silver

    70,00
  • Menelaus C05 Relief BronzeMenelaus C05 Relief Bronze

    Menelaus C05 Relief Bronze

    60,00
  • Menelaus C07 Bass-releif SilverMenelaus C07 Bass-releif Silver

    Menelaus C07 Bass-releif Silver

    60,00
  • Menelaus C07 Relief BronzeMenelaus C07 Relief Bronze

    Menelaus C07 Relief Bronze

    60,00
  • Menelaus C08 Bass-relief SilverMenelaus C08 Bass-relief Silver

    Menelaus C08 Bass-relief Silver

    70,00
  • Menelaus C08 Relief BronzeMenelaus C08 Relief Bronze

    Menelaus C08 Relief Bronze

    60,00
  • Menelaus C10 Profile SilverMenelaus C10 Profile SilverMenelaus C10 Profile SilverMenelaus C10 Profile Silver

    Menelaus C10 Profile Silver

    60,00

Mosaic

Opus tessellatum in Latin, mosaic is a technique that involves the use of tesserae – small cubes of stone, marble, glass, ceramic or other hard material of uniform size – applied to a surface to form ornamental and geometric patterns. This technique is often used in parallel with opus sectile – which only foresees the use of larger marble slabs – as can been seen in the floors of the San Marco Basilica in Venice. The first examples of homogeneous opus tessellatum with same-size tesserae trace back to early 2nd century B.C.
At the end of the 1st century B.C. a new trend takes over and black and white mosaic becomes the prevailing technique at least until the second half of the 2nd century A.D, due to lower cost of implementation.

  • Mosaic C02 Black-WhiteMosaic C02 Black-WhiteMosaic C02 Black-WhiteMosaic C02 Black-White

    Mosaic C02 Black-White

    40,00
  • Mosaic C03 Black-WhiteMosaic C03 Black-White

    Mosaic C03 Black-White

    50,00
  • Mosaic C05 Black-WhiteMosaic C05 Black-White

    Mosaic C05 Black-White

    50,00
  • Mosaic C06 Black-WhiteMosaic C06 Black-WhiteMosaic C06 Black-WhiteMosaic C06 Black-White

    Mosaic C06 Black-White

    40,00
  • Mosaic C07 Black-WhiteMosaic C07 Black-White

    Mosaic C07 Black-White

    40,00
  • Mosaic C08 Black-WhiteMosaic C08 Black-White

    Mosaic C08 Black-White

    50,00
  • Mosaic C10 Black-WhiteMosaic C10 Black-WhiteMosaic C10 Black-WhiteMosaic C10 Black-White

    Mosaic C10 Black-White

    40,00

Omonoia

The Greek word Omonoia expresses the natural and legal bond at the basis of a community and its civic coexistence. Hellenistic as well as Roman Imperial coins represent Omonioa as Concordia, a Roman goddess symbolizing political unity or also a family bond as well as the love between spouses. On other Roman artifacts of the Imperial Age, Omonoia is depicted as a dextrarum iunctio, two clasped right hands indicating a form of agreement and the inscription OMONOIA, or sometimes just through the simple lettering.

Source: A fifth-century Byzantine gold and agate cameo ring with clasped right hands (dextrarum iunctio), Private Collection

  • Omonoia C02 BronzeOmonoia C02 BronzeOmonoia C02 BronzeOmonoia C02 Bronze

    Omonoia C02 Bronze

    35,00
  • Omonoia C03 BronzeOmonoia C03 Bronze

    Omonoia C03 Bronze

    50,00
  • Omonoia C05 BronzeOmonoia C05 Bronze

    Omonoia C05 Bronze

    50,00
  • Omonoia C06 BronzeOmonoia C06 BronzeOmonoia C06 BronzeOmonoia C06 Bronze

    Omonoia C06 Bronze

    35,00
  • Omonoia C07 BronzeOmonoia C07 BronzeOmonoia C07 BronzeOmonoia C07 Bronze

    Omonoia C07 Bronze

    35,00
  • Omonoia C08 BronzeOmonoia C08 Bronze

    Omonoia C08 Bronze

    50,00
  • Omonoia C10 BronzeOmonoia C10 BronzeOmonoia C10 BronzeOmonoia C10 Bronze

    Omonoia C10 Bronze

    35,00

Opus Sectile

Floor decorations created by small stone, marble or brick cubes laid to form a more or less complex design by color contrast, are defined as sectilia pavimenta by ancient authors.
Older sectilia pavimenta, composed of very small white, black or grey, green and red slabs of non-marble material begin to appear in the early 1st century B.C.  They are typically formed by groups of three different color rhombuses, combined to create a hexagon and generate a tridimensional effect, such as in the House of Grifi on the Palatine in Rome or in Pompei’s Temple of Apollo.
Differently from the mosaic (opus tessellatum), opus sectile uses larger marble slabs selected by color, opacity and brilliance, to create compositions of rhombuses, triangles and squares, similarly to those created with the tessellatum technique.

  • Opus Sectile C03 GreenOpus Sectile C03 Green

    Opus Sectile C03 Green

    50,00
  • Opus Sectile C05 GreenOpus Sectile C05 Green

    Opus Sectile C05 Green

    50,00
  • Opus Sectile C07 GreenOpus Sectile C07 Green

    Opus Sectile C07 Green

    40,00
  • Opus Sectile C08 GreenOpus Sectile C08 Green

    Opus Sectile C08 Green

    50,00
  • Opus Sectile C10 GreenOpus Sectile C10 GreenOpus Sectile C10 GreenOpus Sectile C10 Green

    Opus Sectile C10 Green

    40,00

Pavimenta and Renaissance Inlays

In the last decades of the sixteenth century in Rome the taste for polychrome marbles is affirmed and powerfully manifests itself with the decoration of a large number of sacred buildings. While the choice of patterns is still strongly influenced by the past tradition, a wave of innovation towards new and unexplored forms takes place, favored by the availability of newly extracted marble which led to the creation of new color combinations.
Simple as well as more complex new geometric figures with inserts of curvilinear shapes and figurative forms derived from the world of heraldic and religious symbolism are achieved with the use of multicolor marbles for the walls, furnishing and floors. While white marble was employed to mark the outer lines of the original shape, widely used colored marbles had the task to disarticulate the space.

  • Pavimenta C02 BluePavimenta C02 BluePavimenta C02 BluePavimenta C02 Blue

    Pavimenta C02 Blue

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C02 OcherPavimenta C02 OcherPavimenta C02 OcherPavimenta C02 Ocher

    Pavimenta C02 Ocher

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C02 WhitePavimenta C02 WhitePavimenta C02 WhitePavimenta C02 White

    Pavimenta C02 White

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C03 BluePavimenta C03 Blue

    Pavimenta C03 Blue

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C03 OcherPavimenta C03 Ocher

    Pavimenta C03 Ocher

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C03 WhitePavimenta C03 White

    Pavimenta C03 White

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C05 BluePavimenta C05 Blue

    Pavimenta C05 Blue

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C05 OcherPavimenta C05 Ocher

    Pavimenta C05 Ocher

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C05 WhitePavimenta C05 White

    Pavimenta C05 White

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C06 BluePavimenta C06 BluePavimenta C06 BluePavimenta C06 Blue

    Pavimenta C06 Blue

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C06 OcherPavimenta C06 OcherPavimenta C06 OcherPavimenta C06 Ocher

    Pavimenta C06 Ocher

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C06 WhitePavimenta C06 WhitePavimenta C06 WhitePavimenta C06 White

    Pavimenta C06 White

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C07 BluePavimenta C07 Blue

    Pavimenta C07 Blue

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C07 OcherPavimenta C07 Ocher

    Pavimenta C07 Ocher

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C07 WhitePavimenta C07 White

    Pavimenta C07 White

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C08 BluePavimenta C08 Blue

    Pavimenta C08 Blue

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C08 OcherPavimenta C08 Ocher

    Pavimenta C08 Ocher

    50,00
  • Pavimenta C08 WhitePavimenta C08 White

    Pavimenta C08 White

    50,00
  • Pietra Pavimenta C10 Blu CODICEDSPavimenta C10 BluePavimenta C10 BluePavimenta C10 BluePavimenta C10 Blue

    Pavimenta C10 Blue

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C10 OcherPavimenta C10 OcherPavimenta C10 OcherPavimenta C10 Ocher

    Pavimenta C10 Ocher

    40,00
  • Pavimenta C10 WhitePavimenta C10 WhitePavimenta C10 WhitePavimenta C10 White

    Pavimenta C10 White

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C02 BlackRenaissance Inlays C02 BlackRenaissance Inlays C02 BlackRenaissance Inlays C02 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C02 Black

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C02 OcherRenaissance Inlays C02 OcherRenaissance Inlays C02 OcherRenaissance Inlays C02 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C02 Ocher

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C03 BlackRenaissance Inlays C03 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C03 Black

    50,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C03 OcherRenaissance Inlays C03 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C03 Ocher

    50,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C05 BlackRenaissance Inlays C05 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C05 Black

    50,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C05 OcherRenaissance Inlays C05 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C05 Ocher

    50,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C06 BlackRenaissance Inlays C06 BlackRenaissance Inlays C06 BlackRenaissance Inlays C06 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C06 Black

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C06 OcherRenaissance Inlays C06 OcherRenaissance Inlays C06 OcherRenaissance Inlays C06 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C06 Ocher

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C07 BlackRenaissance Inlays C07 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C07 Black

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C07 OcherRenaissance Inlays C07 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C07 Ocher

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C08 BlackRenaissance Inlays C08 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C08 Black

    50,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C08 OcherRenaissance Inlays C08 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C08 Ocher

    50,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C10 BlackRenaissance Inlays C10 BlackRenaissance Inlays C10 BlackRenaissance Inlays C10 Black

    Renaissance Inlays C10 Black

    40,00
  • Renaissance Inlays C10 OcherRenaissance Inlays C10 OcherRenaissance Inlays C10 OcherRenaissance Inlays C10 Ocher

    Renaissance Inlays C10 Ocher

    40,00

Raw

  • Raw C02 BronzeRaw C02 BronzeRaw C02 BronzeRaw C02 Bronze

    Raw C02 Bronze

    35,00
  • Raw C02 SilverRaw C02 SilverRaw C02 SilverRaw C02 Silver

    Raw C02 Silver

    45,00
  • Raw C03 BronzeRaw C03 Bronze

    Raw C03 Bronze

    50,00
  • Raw C03 SilverRaw C03 Silver

    Raw C03 Silver

    60,00
  • Raw C05 BronzeRaw C05 Bronze

    Raw C05 Bronze

    50,00
  • Raw C05 SilverRaw C05 Silver

    Raw C05 Silver

    60,00
  • Raw C06 BronzeRaw C06 BronzeRaw C06 BronzeRaw C06 Bronze

    Raw C06 Bronze

    35,00
  • Raw C06 SilverRaw C06 SilverRaw C06 SilverRaw C06 Silver

    Raw C06 Silver

    45,00
  • Raw C07 BronzeRaw C07 Bronze

    Raw C07 Bronze

    35,00
  • Raw C07 SilverRaw C07 Silver

    Raw C07 Silver

    45,00
  • Raw C08 BronzeRaw C08 Bronze

    Raw C08 Bronze

    50,00
  • Raw C08 SilverRaw C08 Silver

    Raw C08 Silver

    60,00
  • Raw C10 BronzeRaw C10 BronzeRaw C10 BronzeRaw C10 Bronze

    Raw C10 Bronze

    35,00
  • Raw C10 SilverRaw C10 SilverRaw C10 SilverRaw C10 Silver

    Raw C10 Silver

    45,00

San Miniato al Monte

The Basilica of San Miniato al Monte in Florence was built between the 11th and the 13th century in a particularly evocative hill dominating position and it is considered one of the masterpieces of Tuscan Romanesque.
Its floors date back to 1207 when construction works were finally completed and show very precious black and white marble inlays in eastern style, geometric and zoomorphic patterns often inspired by fantasy animals as shown on textiles imported from the south-eastern Mediterranean. Geometric figures, stylized floral weaves, lions and rampant unicorns, hawks and doves, the Zodiac of life, they all lead the visitor from the main entrance to the center of the main nave.
Quite probably, these floors were created by the same masters who worked in the Baptistery of San Giovanni.

  • San Miniato C02 BlackSan Miniato C02 BlackSan Miniato C02 BlackSan Miniato C02 Black

    San Miniato C02 Black

    40,00
  • San Miniato C02 WhiteSan Miniato C02 WhiteSan Miniato C02 WhiteSan Miniato C02 White

    San Miniato C02 White

    40,00
  • San Miniato C03 BlackSan Miniato C03 Black

    San Miniato C03 Black

    50,00
  • San Miniato C03 WhiteSan Miniato C03 White

    San Miniato C03 White

    50,00
  • San Miniato C05 BlackSan Miniato C05 Black

    San Miniato C05 Black

    50,00
  • San Miniato C05 WhiteSan Miniato C05 White

    San Miniato C05 White

    50,00
  • San Miniato C06 BlackSan Miniato C06 BlackSan Miniato C06 BlackSan Miniato C06 Black

    San Miniato C06 Black

    40,00
  • San Miniato C06 WhiteSan Miniato C06 WhiteSan Miniato C06 WhiteSan Miniato C06 White

    San Miniato C06 White

    40,00
  • San Miniato C07 BlackSan Miniato C07 Black

    San Miniato C07 Black

    40,00
  • San Miniato C07 WhiteSan Miniato C07 White

    San Miniato C07 White

    40,00
  • San Miniato C08 BlackSan Miniato C08 Black

    San Miniato C08 Black

    50,00
  • San Miniato C10 BlackSan Miniato C10 BlackSan Miniato C10 BlackSan Miniato C10 Black

    San Miniato C10 Black

    40,00
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