Engraved tombstone (100-50 BC). Tombstone of a Celtiberian which says: “Tírtanos, from the people of Abulos, son of Letondo and from the city of Belikio”.
Sandstone krater which was part of a funerary monument (250-100 BC).
Fragment of ostrich egg shell (525-475 BC). It is decorated by a gorgon and sphynx in relief, obtained by applying some type of acid which was later polished.
Punic- Ebusitan bowl with ochre remains (425-375 BC). It is one of the few known examples where a ceramic vessel has also been used as ochre container.
God Bes moulds (300-200 BC). It was probably this god who gave Ibiza its name (’Ybshm = islands of god Bes), including Formentera in this toponym also.
Jug. Local production inspired in late Hellenistic pottery from the south of Italy. It has an engraved inscription that translates as “(I) was made by Magón”.
Female head (400-300 BC). Though its face has classic features, it is profusely adorned, which is a typical Ebusitan plastic characteristic.
Funerary mask (400-300 BC). Genuine Punic piece that represents a male bald head with an expressive face.
Enthroned deity (400-300 BC). Carefully elaborated piece, representing a beardless Baal Hammon, with the fenestrated ax as a symbol of the divinity.
Dea Nutrix. (400-300 BC). Representation of the Mother Goddess. Related to an agrarian worship, incarnated by Astarte and Tanit in the Punic world.