This fine ring is adorned with two images of a djed-pillar, a symbol of the god Osiris, flanked by protective goddesses in the form of winged cobras. Elaborate faience rings, some associated with religious and royal festivals, were most common during the New Kingdom but were also made during the Third Intermediate Period.
- Medium: Faience, glazed
- Place Made: Egypt
- Dates: ca. 1070-718 B.C.E.
- Dynasty: XXI Dynasty-XXII Dynasty (probably)
- Period: Third Intermediate Period
- Dimensions: 1 x 1 in. (2.6 x 2.6 cm) (show scale)
- Collections:Egyptian, Classical, Ancient Near Eastern Art
- Museum Location: This item is on view in Egypt Reborn: Art for Eternity, 19th Dynasty to Roman Period, Martha A. and Robert S. Rubin Gallery, 3rd Floor
- Accession Number: 48.203
- Credit Line: Charles Edwin Wilbour Fund
- Rights Statement: Creative Commons-BY
- Caption: Ring, ca. 1070-718 B.C.E. Faience, glazed, 1 x 1 in. (2.6 x 2.6 cm). Brooklyn Museum, Charles Edwin Wilbour Fund, 48.203. Creative Commons-BY
- Record Completeness: Best (82%)