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A golden wreath and ring from the burial of an Odrysian Aristocrat at the Golyamata Mogila tumulus, situated between the villages of Zlatinitsa and Malomirovo in the Yambol region. Dated to the mid 4th century BC.

30 Incredible Historic Artifacts

A golden wreath of finely crafted olive branches and ring from the burial of an Odrysian aristocrat found at the Golyamata Mogila, situated between the villages of Zlatinitsa and Malomirovo in the Yambol region, Bulgaria. Dated to the mid century BC.

Thracian Bronze Head of Seuthes III, Late 4th-Early 3rd Century BC  Found in the Golyamata Kosmatka mound, a little over a half a mile south of the town of Shipka, Bulgaria.

museum-of-artifacts: “Thracian Bronze Head of Seuthes III, Late Century BC Found in the Golyamata Kosmatka mound, a little over a half a mile south of the town of Shipka, Bulgaria.

The Tomb of Seuthes III is grave of King Seuthes lll, located near Kazanlak, Bulgaria. Seuthes III was the King of the Odrysian Kingdom of Thrace from c. 331 to c. 300 BC. - Гробницата на Севт III наричана Голямата Косматка, Казанлък, България

The Tomb of Seuthes III is grave of King Seuthes lll, located near Kazanlak, Bulgaria. Seuthes III was the King of the Odrysian Kingdom of Thrace from c. 331 to c.

The Thracian civilization which inhabited the land south of the Balkan mountains had formed the Odrysian kingdom in the 5th century BC along the banks of the Maritza. King Seuthes III moved its capital to Seutopolis (present-day Kazanluk in Southern Bulgaria) and was buried there, in the Valley of the Thracian Kings, around 300 BC. It is thought that the Panagyurishte treasure was used to serve ceremonial wine in his palace.

The Golden Treasure of Panagyurishte

The Thracian civilization which inhabited the land south of the Balkan mountains had formed the Odrysian kingdom in the 5th century BC along the banks of the Maritza. King Seuthes III moved its capital to Seutopolis (present-day Kazanluk in Southern Bulgaria) and was buried there, in the Valley of the Thracian Kings, around 300 BC. It is thought that the Panagyurishte treasure was used to serve ceremonial wine in his palace.

The bronze head of King Seuthes III, ruler of the Ancient Thracian Odrysian Kingdom in 331-300 BC, (left) will be shown in the J. Paul Getty Museum in Los Angeles as part of the "Power and Pathos" exhibition of ancient bronze sculptures. Photo: Bulgaria's Ministry of Culture

Bronze Head of Thracian King Seuthes III to Be Shown in J. Paul Getty Museum in Los Angeles after Bulgaria’s Louvre Exhibit - Archaeology in Bulgaria

Odrysian kingdom under Sitalces - The Odrysian Kingdom was a state union of Thracian tribes that existed between the 5th and 3rd centuries BC. It consisted mainly of present-day Bulgaria, spreading to parts of Northern Dobruja, parts of Northern Greece and parts of modern-day European Turkey. King Seuthes III later moved the capital to Seuthopolis.

Thrace and the Thracian Odrysian Kingdom under Sitalces c.

This warrior dress was part of the burial gifts of an Odrysian Aristocrat, discovered in Golyamata Mogila (the Big Tumulus), situated between the villages of Zlatinitsa and Malomirovo in the Yambol Region, Bulgaria. It is dated to the mid 4th century BC and consists of a bronze helmet of the Chalkidean type with unique decorations of coiled snake and an iron, scaled armour. The burial also contained swords, spears and bronze arrow heads.

The Tumulus of Golyamata Mogila near the villages of Malomirovo and Zlatinitsa.

The Tomb of Seuthes III is grave of King Seuthes lll, located near Kazanlak, Bulgaria. Seuthes III was the King of the Odrysian Kingdom of Thrace from c. 331 to c. 300 BC. - Гробницата на Севт III наричана Голямата Косматка, Казанлък, България

The Tomb of Seuthes III is grave of King Seuthes lll, located near Kazanlak, Bulgaria. Seuthes III was the King of the Odrysian Kingdom of Thrace from c. 331 to c.

The newly discovered Ancient Thracian inscription from Aquae Calidae is dated to 26-37 AD, about a decade before the Odrysian Kingdom, and respectively Ancient Thrace, was fully conquered by the Roman Empire. Photo: Burgas Municipality

The newly discovered Ancient Thracian inscription from Aquae Calidae is dated to AD, about a decade before the Odrysian Kingdom, and respectively Ancient Thrace, was fully conquered by the Roman Empire.

Greave from Golyamata Mogila  This silver-gilted Greave (or knemis) was part of the burial gifts of an Odrysian Aristocrat, discovered in Golyamata Mogila (the Big Tumulus), situated between the villages of Zlatinitsa and Malomirovo in the Yambol Region, Bulgaria. It is dated to the mid 4th century BC.

Silver gilt greave, a part of the Zlatinitsa-Malomirovo Treasure, discovered in Exhibit of the National History Museum of Bulgaria

Фиала.Рогозенско съкровище 4 в.пр.Хр. Phiale Rogozen Treasure 4th century BC

Silver and Gold Phiale from Rogozen Thracian Treasure Late fifth - early C. Thracian Treasure from Rogozen, Vratza region Bulgaria

Bulgarias Valley of Thracian Kings golden  plaque

Bulgarias Valley of Thracian Kings golden plaque

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