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"Diana the Huntress" Frieze
(c. 1920s), Artist Unknown

The goddess of the hunt takes her traditional posture with a long lean, greyhound, her trusty bow and arrow at her side. Inspired by an Art Deco original antique, it measures over 2 feet in diameter, substantially sized to showcase the filigree and clean lines epitomizing the 1920's style. A Basil Street Gallery exclusive. Cast in stone finished designer resin, it is a standout in any collection.
24½"dia.x1½"D. 9 lbs.
andquot;Diana the Huntressandquot; Frieze is rated 3.0 out of 5 by 4.
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Not the original This is definitely not even close to the original castings of the original. The originals or at least the copies available are larger and much heavier. The detail of those is supior in every way. It is a beautiful piece if you see the originals. Those are about 4-5 times this price but well worth the difference.
Date published: 2017-02-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Beautiful Bought one of these 12 years ago and mounted on my house. Just recently sold house and could not remove and take with but after 12 years still looked great, minimal weathering. Bought new one for newer home.
Date published: 2016-07-01
Rated 2 out of 5 by from A little disappointed in quality of workmanship. I loved the design but the workmanship was not the best quality. It appears to be made from a mold - which is fine but the edges are not smooth so there is "material" that I had to sand off by hand and there was a lot of places on this piece that needed to be done. And because I had to sand down the excess material, I had to repaint it. Just saying. I still think the art deco design is lovely and the size is good, especially for the price. I would still recommend it but with the understanding that you must work on it yourself to make it look nice. Otherwise it looks extremely cheaply made. Just saying. So the photo looks better than the actual product I received.
Date published: 2016-02-08
Rated 4 out of 5 by from In the end, I love the way it looks, but the attachment points were poorly made. The attachment points were two little plates that were attached to the back. The plates have a circlar hole connected to a slot so you can put a screw or nail in the wall then the head goes through the hole and slides up the slot. Unfortunately, the slots were not parallel so you can't slide the screw or nail up the slot. To make matters worse, the plates were attached with two tiny screws that were apparently put in drilled holes that were too big. As I was trying to hang it the plates came off screws and all. Fortunately, I was able to get some bigger screws (#4 x 5/8") and drilled some new holes. I made the slots parallel and reattached the plates. After that it was fine.
Date published: 2014-12-16
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