Symmetry, in All Things

This gallery will explore symmetry used in different time periods across the world, this shows that artists used symmetry all throughout time and it is still widely used today.

This is a more modern piece that displays symmetry, as you can see if you slice the butterfly in half and reflect it would be the same image.
The King of Night is made by the same artist as the earlier one, this artist seems to enjoy having a symmetrical middle-piece with a serene background.
Several insects are pictured here, this piece is a little more modern in terms of the other pieces that are located in the gallery.
3D symmetry is much harder to achieve than 2D symmetry because it requires you to be a little more careful in carving the block, and a mistake would require you to start over.
This is another 3D symmetrical sculpture, and it dates back to 305 B.C. which shows that it hasn't been a fairly new idea to make things appear similar on each side.
This is also an older one, it is a rotating disk, most likely used for decoration, but archaeologists don't know what its true purpose was.
Necklace, the last one from a knight of the Order of the Gold Fleece, was created with two patterns, the two symbols that look like C's juxta-positioned around each other and the golden chain.
Made a long time ago this appears to be a symbol for religious worship in for the civilization.
This is by a Korean artist, now I'm not really sure but it seems that most Koreans likes the idea of symmetry.
Made in the Zhou Dynasty this was most likely an early attempt for them to make a human using bronze.
This was used to cover chalices, and with the intricate design and symmetry it appears to be used by nobles.
Made by Egyptians, this sculpture was made for a master of entertainments, who judged if performers would be suitable.
This was made for religious reasons, as can clearly be seen by the halo and Jesus in the middle.
This is an intricate dress that used symmetry, and it definitely made the dress look better.
This was made by the same artist as the first two, and as I said earlier he enjoys large objects in the middle that are symmetrical with a peaceful background.
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