Archaeological Masks(65 items)
Welcome to the Archaeological Mask Collection at NOVICA.
Featured Reviews on Archaeological Masks
I purchased this item as a gift for my husband and he was thrilled when he saw it. This substantial and unique piece arrived in secure packaging, and I am looking forward to adding more masks to adorn our home.
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 you since 2003. It was my nephew, Eduardo Escamilla, who suggested this, 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 pre-Hispanic cultures.... read more
Popular Archaeological Masks
Handcrafted Mexican Ceramic Aztec Eagle Warrior Mask, "Aztec Eagle Warrior"$94.99
A youthful face represents one of the renowned Aztec Eagle warriors, an elite infantry comprised of pre-Hispanic noblemen. Working in ceramic, artisans from the Angel Cerón Artisan Association create an original mask that is faithful to Mexico's ancient historical record.
Maya Archaeology Museum Replica Maya Jade Mask, "Maya Lord of El Naranjo"
His expression is one of wisdom and perhaps sorrow. By Ruben and Gilda Perez, this elegant sculpture is a replica of a mask discovered in El Naranjo, Guatemala. The artisans work in jade and stucco in a painstaking labor that takes some seven days to complete. The museum replica arrives with a brass and pinewood display stand, and can also be displayed on the wall.
Aztec Archaeological Ceramic Mask, "Three Ages of Man"$87.99
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.