One of the most known mysteries of archaeology and greek art, the Phaistos Disc, lead us to create this aesthetic platter with the Phaistos Disc in free rendering. The platter is inspired by the arcaeological finding from Phaistos in Crete, dated to 17th century B.C. The impressive platter is made of Bohemian porcelain and it can be used in microwave ovens and dishwasher machines. A unique and useful item, which adds a unique style to your dinner set.
You may also like to see the mug and the plate of the "Phaistos Disc" porcelain collection.
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The Phaistos Disc is a disk of fired clay from the Minoan palace of Phaistos on eastern Crete, possibly dating to the 17th century B.C. Italian archaeologist Luigi Pernier recovered this remarkably intact "dish", on 3 July 1908 during his excavation of the first Minoan palace. The disk is made of clay, and it measures about 16 cm in diameter and uniformly slightly more than two centimetre in thickness.On its two sides, there are 45 unique signs, that depict human forms, fish, birds and plants.
It is covered on both sides with a spiral of stamped symbols and features 241 tokens, 122 symbols on the front side and 119 on the other side, which were apparently made by pressing hieroglyphic "seals" into a disc of soft clay, in a clockwise sequence spiraling toward the disc's center. The Phaistos Disc is generally accepted as authentic by archaeologists. Many attempts have been made to decipher the code behind the disc's signs. While it is not clear that it is a script, most attempted decipherments assume that it is most additionally assume a syllabary, others an alphabet or logography.
The Phaistos Disc is on display at the archaeological museum of Heraklion, in Crete.
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