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Terracotta pottery unearthed at the 4500 year old excavation site in Farmana, Haryana. The site dates back to the Harappa age and has thrown up human settlement and a burial site. #Photos #India

Terracotta pottery unearthed at the 4500 year old excavation site in Farmana, Haryana. The site dates back to the Harappa age and has thrown up human settlement and a burial site.

https://flic.kr/p/brxTTe | 6,000 Years Ago, This Lion Roared | And the impression left with the artist who used his pigments on this pot survives to this day.   Detail of an Indus Valley ceramic vessel.

And the impression left with the artist who used his pigments on this pot survives to this day. Detail of an Indus Valley ceramic vessel.

Board game, the so-called "game of 58 holes" Iron Age, c. 11th-9th centuries BC Necropolis B, Tomb 217, Tepe Sialk, Iran Terracotta L. 24 cm; W. 11 cm Roman Ghirshman excavations, 1937 | Louvre Museum | Paris

Game of 58 Holes Iron Age Board Game B.) terra cotta, Necropolis B, Tomb Tepe Sialk, Iran

Indus Valley Snake Bowl - SP.590 Origin: Pakistan-Western India Circa: 3500 BC to 2000 AD  Dimensions: 4.75" (12.1cm) high x 8.5" (21.6cm) wide

Indus Valley Snake Bowl - Origin: Pakistan-Western India Circa: 3500 BC to 2000 AD Dimensions: high x wide

Indus civilization - Mother Goddess. The Indus Valley Civilization was a Bronze Age civilization (3300–1300 BCE; mature period 2600–1900 BCE) in the northwestern region of the Indian subcontinent consisting of what is now mainly present-day Pakistan and northwest India.

Derived from the Indus Valley Civilization, terracotta, Sar Dheri, Gandhara, century BCE VAM

Major Sites and Interaction Networks of the Indus Tradition, Harappan Phase, 2600-1900 BCE. Six large Indus cities have been discovered. In Pakistan, Harappa was excavated extensively in the 1920-30s, 1960s, and from 1986-2010. Mohenjo Daro was excavated extensively in the 1920-30s, with smaller projects in the 1940s and 1960s. Lakhanjo Daro was discovered in 1986 but only recent excavations in 2009-2014 have shown that it is probably as big as Mohenjo Daro. (Image Credit Harappa.com)

Major Sites and Interaction Networks of the Indus Tradition, Harappan Phase…

Indus Valley Terracotta Vessel - LO.1327  Origin: Pakistan/Western India  Circa: 3500 BC to 2000 BC

Indus Valley Terracotta Vessel - Pakistan/Western India Circa: 3500 BC to 2000 BC

Harappa Beads. These tiny steatite beads were found in the Harappan cemetery and come from an elaborate hair ornament worn by a male individual. Each bead is less than .01 cm long and less than .01 cm diameter. A human hair is shown to give an idea of the minute size of these beads. Harappa, Lot 136-04 Harappa Museum, H87-664  Dales and Kenoyer 1990: 89-91, fig. 33

These tiny steatite beads were found in the Harappan cemetery and come from an elaborate hair ornament worn by a male individual. Each bead is less than cm long and less than cm diameter.

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