• Young nude women holding an orange towel
  • Bars of  coloured hand made scented soaps piled in a modern metal soap dish.
  • Young nude women holding a turquoise towel
  • selection of natural hand made scented soap bars piled on an aluminium dish.
  • 4 bars of scented hand made soap piled on an aluminium soap dish with water droplets
  • 4 bars of scented hand made soaps piled on an aluminium background with water droplets
  • Bars of  coloured hand made scented soaps piled in a a soap dish.
  • 3 bars of scented soap piled on a white face towel
  • Bars of  coloured hand made scented soaps piled in a a soap dish.
  • Bars of  coloured hand made scented soaps piled in a a soap dish.
  • Bars of  coloured hand made scented soaps piled in a a soap dish.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Roman statue of Hygieia. Marble. Perge. 2nd century AD. Inv no .Antalya Archaeology Museum; Turkey. Against a black background.<br />
<br />
 Hygieia was one of the Aeclepiadae; the sons and daughters of the god of medicine; Asclepius; and the goddess of healing; Epione. She was the goddess of health; cleanliness and hygiene.
  • Roman statue of Hygieia. Marble. Perge. 2nd century AD. Inv no .Antalya Archaeology Museum; Turkey.  Against a grey background<br />
<br />
 Hygieia was one of the Aeclepiadae; the sons and daughters of the god of medicine; Asclepius; and the goddess of healing; Epione. She was the goddess of health; cleanliness and hygiene.
  • Roman statue of Hygieia. Marble. Perge. 2nd century AD. Inv no .Antalya Archaeology Museum; Turkey. Against a warm art background.<br />
<br />
 Hygieia was one of the Aeclepiadae; the sons and daughters of the god of medicine; Asclepius; and the goddess of healing; Epione. She was the goddess of health; cleanliness and hygiene.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.
  • Roman statue of Hygieia. Marble. Perge. 2nd century AD. Inv no .Antalya Archaeology Museum; Turkey.<br />
<br />
 Hygieia was one of the Aeclepiadae; the sons and daughters of the god of medicine; Asclepius; and the goddess of healing; Epione. She was the goddess of health; cleanliness and hygiene.
  • Roman statue of Hygieia. Marble. Perge. 2nd century AD. Inv no .Antalya Archaeology Museum; Turkey. Against a white background.<br />
<br />
 Hygieia was one of the Aeclepiadae; the sons and daughters of the god of medicine; Asclepius; and the goddess of healing; Epione. She was the goddess of health; cleanliness and hygiene.
  • Statue of Esculape or Asclepius - a second century AD Roman sculpture. Asclepius represents the healing aspect of the medical arts, his daughters included Hygieia, ”Hygiene” the goddess/personification of health, cleanliness, and sanitation as well as Iaso, the goddess of recuperation from illness and Aceso the goddess of the healing process.  The Albani Collection, Inv No.  Ma 929, Louvre Museum, Paris.

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