Archaeological Home Decor(424 items)
Add a unique element to any room with a piece from NOVICA's archaeological home decor collection.
Featured Reviews on Archaeological Home Decor
adorable playful puppy
The ancient Colima people had such a great sense of humor about their dogs! This is a beautiful example.
This is a lovely mask, extremely well crafted and painted. The detail is superb. I have several masks and this is one of my favorites.
Angel Ceron Artisan Association Ceramic replicas and figurines
"Now that I'm retired, I can dedicate my time to my great passion – representing my pre-Hispanic cultural heritage."
"I've been working hand-in-hand with NOVICA since 2003. It was my nephew, Eduardo Escamilla, who suggested I work with NOVICA, and I found the project to be spectacular. As you may know, I'm an engineer by profession but I feel an overwhelming passion for our... read more
Popular Archaeological Home Decor
Turtle-Themed Ceramic Decorative Bowl from Brazil, "Turtle Glyph in Yellow"$89.99
By Brazilian artisan Doca Leite, this beautiful decorative bowl preserves the ceramic art of the ancient Marajoara people. At the center, a turtle glyph is featured, surrounded by intricate patterns and motifs that decorate the centerpiece's exterior. Crafted of ceramic, this decorative bowl stands atop three feet.
Turtle-Themed Ceramic Decorative Vase (4 in.), "Marajoara Turtle"$34.99
Handcrafted of ceramic in the style of ancient Marajoara ceramics, a cute turtle adorns the rim of this decorative vase from Brazil. Doca Leite creates this evocative decor accessory, which features a beige color painted with black and red motifs.
Collectible Archaeological Replica Ceramic Dragon Sculpture, "Moche Dragon"$104.99
A fierce horned dragon emits a shrill scream, beautifully depicted in ceramic. Walter Jose Acosta takes his inspiration from Peru's vast archaeological heritage, replicating the work of the ancestors. For decorative use only.
Aztec Archaeological Ceramic Mask, "Three Ages of Man"$99.99
A mask built of layers seem to break open, revealing a living youth within. The wrinkled visage of an aged man frames him, and the outermost mask represent the dead. Working in ceramic, artisans from the Angel Cerón Artisan Association create an enigmatic replica. The original piece is thought to belong to the Teotihuacan culture and is displayed in the Museum of San Ildefonso in Mexico City.