Funerary monuments from Classical Greek era represent the pleasures and comforts of domestic life.
It was common for funerary monuments in the classical Greek era to represent scenes from the everyday life. It often illustrated what people used to do in their homes (in the limit of decency). To list a few of the possible activities: cleaning, cooking, enjoying free time, hobbies, etc.
The life and acomplishments of he dead person.
The most luxurious burial monuments were erected in the 6th century BC by aristocratic Attic families in private cemeteries along the road, on family property or near Athens. Relief sculptures, statues, stelae crowned by capitals and finials marked many of these graves.
Each burial monument had a base inscribed with an epitaph, often in verse that recalled the dead. A relief depicting a generalized image of the deceased sometimes evoked aspects of one's life, with the addition of a servant, possessions, dog, etc.
In early reliefs, it is easy to identify the dead person; however, during the fourth century BC, more and more family members were added to the scenes, and many names were often inscribed, making it difficult to distinguish between the deceased and the mourners. Like all ancient marble sculptures, the burial statues and funerary stelae have been brilliantly painted, and extensive remains of red, black, blue and green pigment can still be seen.
C. the pleasures and comforts of domestic life
C. the pleasures and comforts of domestic life. Many representations during the classical era funerary monuments depicted scenes from domestic life like shoemaking, child nursing, horse riding, childs with dolls, farewell handshakes, etc
During the classical Greek era, the images on funerary monuments represented the pleasures and comforts from domestic life - such as cleaning, cooking, hanging out with family.
During the classical Greek Era, images on funerary monuments represented leadership roles of men in politics, the different pleasures and comforts of domestic life, and the vital importance and roles of women in Green society. Funerary monuments were traditionally works of art that were formed on or placed in a repository designed for the remains of the deceased.
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