Ptolemy 1st Soter, King of Egypt at The Louvre, Parismyminifactory.com
Ptolemy I Soter I (i.e. Ptolemy (the Savior)), also known as Ptolemy Lagides, c. 367 BC – c. 283 BC, was a Macedonian general under Alexander the Great, who became ruler of Egypt (323–283 BC) and founder of the Ptolemaic Kingdom and dynasty. In 305/4 BC he demanded the title of pharaoh.
Head of Athena at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New Yorkmyminifactory.com
The goddess Athena is represented in an art-futuristic style. A decorative, retrospective reminder that incorporated Mystic characteristics of archaic Greek art of the sixth or early fifth century B. C. into newly created figures and compositions. The style flourished from the late second century B.C. onward, fulfilling a demand for decorative works.
Albert Einstein at The V&A, Londonmyminifactory.com
In 1933 Albert Einstein (1879-1955) had just fled Nazi Germany and was staying briefly in a refugee camp in Britain. Epstein said later that 'his glance contained a mixture of the humane, the humorous, and the profound. This was a combination that delighted me. He resembled the ageing Rembrandt.' The rough surface of the bronze recalls some of Rodin's busts. This bronze sculpture was executed by Jacob Epstein (1880-1959) in 1933, lent by The Tate for the V&A.
Head of a Grek General at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New Yorkmyminifactory.com
This powerful portrayal of a man of action belongs to a type popular in Roman times. One suggestion for his identity is the strategos (general) Phokion, pupil of Plato and one of the foremost Athenian statesmen of the fourth century B.C., but there is little evidence to support that theory. We do not know if the original statue was a contemporary portrait, like the famous fifth-century portrait of the Athenian statesman and general Perikles, or a posthumous work. It could even be a representation of a hero from the mythic past. he wears a Corinthian helmet pushed up and resting on the back of his head. The helmet is elaborately decorated in relief with griffins on the bowl and rams' head on the cheek pieces and his similar to a type worn by the goddess Athena. His eyes would have been inlaid in another material. The head has been worked for insertion into a statue.
Easter Island Headnunus-world.com
These mysterious monoliths can be found on Easter Island. Prints in 20 minutes.Easter Island Head  by MicrosoftStore  is licensed under the Creative Commons - Attribution  license. http://www.thingiverse.com/thing:486339 http://www.thingiverse.com/MicrosoftStore http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
This is my head bust. The model was created using 123D Catch and Z brush then printed in Multicolor material.Here's a video turntable: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XSvDKsIJb0M&list=... and an article where I give a brief overview of the process...http://i.materialise.com/blog/entry/creating-a-hea...  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XSvDKsIJb0M&list=UUSLnNJ1Kh5QAEVJ0In9-afA http://i.materialise.com/blog/entry/creating-a-head-bust-with-autodesks-123d-catch-and-zbrush
Marble Head of a Hellenisitic Ruler at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New Yorkmyminifactory.com
The flat fillet worn by this young man is an insignium of kingship. He has been identified as one of the Macedonian Greek kings who rules the new kingdoms formed in the lands that Alexander the Great had conquered in the late fourth century B.C. The head was once part of the collection of antiquities formed in the early seventeenth century in Rome by the Marchese Vincenzo Giustiniani.
Louis-Philippe at The Louvre, Parismyminifactory.com
This marble sculpture, signed and dated in 1834, was made by Jean-Jacques (James) Pradier (Geneva, 1790 - Paris, 1852). It depicts Louis-Philippe (1773-1850), the King of France between 1830 and 1848. Living in the Palace of Tuilieries nearby to the Louvre, the King became incredibly interested in the museum, where he installed his collection of Spanish antiquities.
Male head at The Sainsbury Centre For Visual Arts, UEA, Norwichmyminifactory.com
This object is part of "Scan The World". Scan the World is a non-profit initiative introduced by MyMiniFactory, through which we are creating a digital archive of fully 3D printable sculptures, artworks and landmarks from across the globe for the public to access for free. Scan the World is an open source, community effort, if you have interesting items around you and would like to contribute, email firstname.lastname@example.org  to find out how you can help. mailto:email@example.com
Bust of Antinous du Capitole at The Réunion des Musées Nationaux, Parismyminifactory.com
The Capitoline 'Antinous' is a marble statue of a young nude male found at Hadrian's Villa, Tivoli, during the time when Conte Giuseppe Fede was undertaking the earliest concerted excavations there. It was bought before 1733 by Alessandro Cardinal Albani. To contemporaries it seemed to be the real attraction of his collection. The statue was bought by Pope Clement XII in 1733 and went on to form the nucleus of the Capitoline Museums, Rome, where it remains. The restored left leg and the left arm, with its unexpected rhetorical hand gesture, were provided by Pietro Bracci. In the 18th century it was considered to be one of the most beautiful Roman copies of a Greek statue in the world. It was then thought to represent Hadrian's lover Antinous owing to its fleshy face and physique and downturned look. It was part of the artistic loot taken to Paris under the terms of the Treaty of Tolentino (1797) and remained in Paris 1800-15, when it was returned to Rome after the fall of Napoleon.
Head, USA at UEA, Norwichmyminifactory.com
This interesting, larger than life, weathered stone head is a contemporary piece that is on display at UEA, Norwich. This piece depicts an adrogynous face with its eyes closed. The cracked stone and multitonal texture adds a sense of decay to the piece, turning it more into an unearthed archaological relic than perhaps an art piece. Nonetheless this solemn piece has the air of being a death maskand can be seen at the Sainsbury's Art Centre in its permanent collection.
Bach at The Réunion des Musées Nationaux, Parismyminifactory.com
Johann Sebastian Bach (31 March 1685 – 28 July 1750) was a German composer and musician of the Baroque period. He enriched established German styles through his skill in counterpoint, harmonic and motivic organisation, and the adaptation of rhythms, forms, and textures from abroad, particularly from Italy and France. Bach's compositions include the Brandenburg Concertos, the Goldberg Variations, the Mass in B minor, two Passions, and over three hundred cantatas of which around two hundred survive. His music is revered for its technical command, artistic beauty, and intellectual depth.
Fragmentary bronze portrait of Caracalla at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New Yorkmyminifactory.com
This is a fragmentary bronze portrait of the Emperor Caracalla; it is from Roman origin (Severan) created circa 212-217 AD. The portrait depicts Caracalla as a grown man, when he was sole emperor. He succeeded his father, Septimius Severus, who died at York in A.D. 211 during campaigns in northern Britain. Caracalla only reigned for six years before his own death near Carrhae in northern Mesopotamia while campaigning against the Parthians.