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Remarkable Relics at Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Remarkable Relics at Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Remarkable Relics at Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

October 2020.

How much incredibly beautiful ancient art is it possible to absorb in one city? In the case of Istanbul the answer is, a lot. Just when we thought we’d surely seen the very best of the city’s historic artwork and boom, she struck again.

What else could possibly compete with the stunning palaces of Topkapi and Dolmabahçe? With the precious optics of mosques such as Hagia Sophia and Süleymaniye? Or the stupendous frescoes of The Chora and the spectacular images of The Great Palace Mosaics Museum

Mother of pearl inlay in a door at Topkapi Palace

Mother of pearl inlay in a door at Topkapi Palace.

The answer was… (drum roll)… the Istanbul Archaeological Museums! We arrived on a sunny (as always) morning when (once again) there were very few people around. By this point we had become used to having the city sights to ourselves. Boy do I miss that.

The garden courtyard at Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Remarkable Relics at Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

The museum’s backstory is pretty cool. Following the Conquest of Constantinople in 1453, the Ottoman military began storing weapons and acquired treasures in Hagia Irene, a Byzantine house of worship that historians say is now the oldest standing church in Istanbul.

Remarkable Relics at Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Hagia Irene the oldest church in Istanbul.

Hagia Irene, where it all began.

As the centuries passed these priceless artefacts and spoils of war grew and grew, until the church was quite literally bursting at the seams. Eventually, in 1867, Sultan Abdulaziz decided that they needed a proper home. He had been travelling Europe that summer, you see, and felt suitably wowed by the archaeological museums of London, Paris and Vienna.

Sultan Abdulaziz the 32nd sultan of the Ottoman Empire

“So tell me, who’s in charge of building archaeological museums?”

However, the process of setting up the museum proved to be a slow one. For a while the empire’s precious artefacts remained in the church, but now presented for the first time in an organised exhibit. Moreover, a new government decree gave the relics a protected status, effectively creating what historians have called “The first museum of Turkey”.

Turkey flag.

Remarkable Relics at Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Between 1875 and 1891 the entire collection gradually made its way from Hagia Irene to the nearby site (roughly a 7-minute walk) of today’s museum. Back then everything was on display in one building, a stunning structure called The Tiled Kiosk, pictured below.

Tiled Kiosk Istanbul Archaeology Museums.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Dating back to 1472 and once part of Topkapi Palace, this former pleasure kiosk now serves as the compound’s Museum of Islamic Art. A warmup act, if you will, for the main collection spread across the other two buildings.

The Tiled Kiosk.

Entrance to The Tiled Kiosk in Istanbul.

Entrance to the Tiled Kiosk.

Inside, the kiosk is somewhat stark in terms of exhibited items. Nevertheless, there is a clear sense of dignity and beauty to its simplicity. Plus, what items it does present are exceptionally pretty and of great historic consequence.

Inside Istanbul's Museum of Islamic Art.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

For the most part it stands as an exhibition of ancient pottery and ceramics. Including, I must concede, some of the finest tiles we saw across the entire city. Dating from the 12th to 20th centuries, there are samples of Seljukian tiles (11th-14th centuries) and 15th century Anatolian pieces. All of them are absolutely exquisite.

Ceramic Ottoman tiles Istanbul.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

One of the kiosk’s loveliest creations is this tiled niche (mihrab). The accompanying info states that it was once part of a small mosque and soup kitchen in what is now the Turkish city of Karaman. Sculpted in 1432, it has been wonderfully restored and looks as fresh as a daisy.

Stunning tiled niche mihrab Istanbul.


Furthermore, we got to deepen our appreciation of Iznik tiles, a style I have already shared in my articles on Topkapi Palace and Süleymaniye Mosque. These ones though are arguably the pick of the bunch.

Display of ancient Iznik tiles Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Istanbul Museum of Islamic Art.

And yet, the highlight of the kiosk is surely this fabulous 16th century fountain.

Istanbul Museum of Islamic Art.

Incredible 16th century fountain in Istanbul

Checking out the inscriptions.

Its delicately carved motifs include tulips, carnations and flowering plum branches. Inscriptions on both sides meanwhile reveal its date of creation as 1590.

Stunning peacock design fountain Istanbul Archaeological Museums

An amazing piece of Ottoman history.

Frankly, I felt like the 200 lira entrance fee ($8 pp) had already been justified and we hadn’t even entered the main halls yet.

Gorgeous Ottoman fountain Museum of Islamic Art Istanbul

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Back outside in the courtyard, it felt like a good time to tap back into the history of the museums’ creation. 1881 was certainly a game-changing year. This was when the museum began its grand expansion into the two additional buildings we see today.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Museum shop Istanbul Archaeological Museums

For all your archaeological souvenir needs.

Sultan Abdul Hamid II appointed a man by the name of Osman Hamdi Bey as curator. Celebrated as the founder of the Istanbul Archaeological Museums, Osman Hamdi Bey was a renowned archaeologist himself, in addition to being a famous painter.

Osman Hamdi Bey Turkish painter and founder of the Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Osman Hamdi Bey (1842-1910).

In fact, one of his most notable works, Girl Reciting the Quran, sold for over $7 million in 2019, making it the world’s most expensive Turkish painting at the time. 

Girl Reciting the Quran a painting by Osman Hamdi Bey

Girl Reciting the Quran (1880).

In 1881 Hamdi Bey announced that construction would shortly begin on a brand new museum building just across from the Tiled Kiosk. Having hired the French-Ottoman architect Alexander Vallaury to design the structure in the neoclassical style, the two men proudly attended its grand opening in the summer of 1891. Curious and excited about the remarkable relics that live within, we climbed the steps and entered.

Visit Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

While the new archaeology museum was under construction, Hamdi Bey and a team of archaeologists went gallivanting around Turkey, Greece and Lebanon to carry out a series of ambitious excavations. His finds, which he brought back to Constantinople, were absolutely astounding. Indeed he returned with a bounty of ancient sarcophagi!

A Breathtaking Collection.

The sarcophagi of Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Coming face to face with these pieces in the large silent chamber that morning was definitely a special moment. With the place to ourselves, we hardly knew where to look first.

How about this mysterious coffin, for starters. Simply named Sarcophagus, the notes give no indication as to whom it may have belonged. Rather, it simply states that it’s a marble piece found in Tripoli. And that it mostly likely dates back to the 2nd century.

2nd century marble sarcophagus found in Tripoli Lebanon

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Next, we came upon the impossibly elegant Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women. Unearthed in Sidon, Lebanon, this 4th century (BCE) box was crafted for the Sidon king Straton I. Unfortunately, looters had stripped most of its contents centuries before Hamdi Bey got his hands on it.

Sarcophagus of the Crying Women Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women.

Still, its carved exterior remains superbly preserved. On all sides, set between ionic columns, stand a number of women frozen in various states of grief. Some historians say the images represent mourning women in general. Others insist these women were likely the king’s wives, concubines and family members.

The Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Experts reckon craftsmen in either Athens or Rhodes constructed the sarcophagus. According to the museum notes, Hamdi Bey was devastated when he opened the coffin to see that only the skulls of seven hunting dogs remained.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Sarcophagus of the Sidon King Straton I.

“Alas, the king has kicked the bucket”.

Another awesome piece is the Tabnit Sarcophagus. This is the final resting place of Tabnit, the Phoenician King of Sidon, who ruled between 549-539 BCE. The lid showcases some astounding inscriptions, one in the Phoenician alphabet, the other in Egyptian hieroglyphs.

Tabnit Sarcophagus Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Tabnit Sarcophagus, Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

The Phoenician inscription is an absolute peach, as it contains a curse for anyone who dared open the tomb. Specifically, it says that “impotency” and “loss of afterlife” would befall anyone foolish enough to look inside. However, that didn’t stop Hamdi Bey and his team from doing just that when they found the sarcophagus near Sidon in 1887.  

Osman Hamdi Bey opening Tabnit Sarcophagus

“Well shiver me timbers, look what I found!”

Moreover, unlike the Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women, this time Hamdi Bey had hit the jackpot. That’s because Tabnit himself was still inside!

A diary entry from the day talked of  “a human body floating in perfect preservation in a peculiar fluid”. Over the moon, the team swiftly arranged for Tabnit’s transfer to the Ottoman capital. Unbelievable stuff, no wonder I couldn’t take my eyes off him in the museum that day.

Tabnit's skeleton Istanbul Archaeological Museums

“You lookin’ at me?” Istanbul Archaeological Museums. 

Somehow, we had yet to see what historians generally consider to be Hamdi Bey’s greatest find. Full of anticipation, we certainly weren’t disappointed as we approached the magnificent Alexander Sarcophagus.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Alexander Sarcophagus Istanbul Archaeological Museum


Also found near Sidon, this giant hellenistic stone sarcophagus remains shrouded in mystery to this day. In fact, historians are still debating who it might have been created for.

Osman Hamdi Bey the founder of Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Hamdi Bey and friends looking as pleased as punch with their new addition.

Some say it could’ve belonged to a member of the Phoenician royalty or military. Someone who once did battle with Alexander the Great. Right enough, Alexander appears all over the coffin’s bas-relief carvings. An alternative view is that its occupant may have been a member of Persian nobility. They also fought Alexander, you know.

Alexander Sarcophagus.

Alexander Sarcophagus, Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Despite this lack of clarity, the sarcophagus takes top prize for many due to the fact that it is remarkably well-preserved. While it is undoubtedly impressive, my favourite is probably Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women.

Alexander the Great carving on the Alexander Sarcophagus

Alexander the Great, kicking some ass.

Later, having marvelled at dozens of ancient stone columns, statues, busts and friezes, we exited back into the courtyard once again. Time flies when you’re having fun, and all that. With just a few hours until we had to be back home for classes, we ducked into the third and final structure, the Museum of the Ancient Orient.

Exploring Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Established in 1935, this museum houses a collection of relics from across the Ancient Near East. Stuffed with mind-blowing pieces, this article would probably stretch on for an eternity if I were to showcase all the objects that caught our attention. Instead, I’m gonna hit you with the stuff that fascinated me the most.

Museum of the Ancient Orient.

Inside the Museum of the Ancient Orient in Istanbul.

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Many pieces originate from the ancient city of Babylon. Claimed from the ruins of Ishtar Gate, which connected the city’s inner and outer walls, this 6th century glazed brickwork is known as Lions in Relief. Known as the sacred animal of the goddess Ishtar, these are two of around 120 lions that once held court in and around the gate.

Babylonian Lions in Relief Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Lions in Relief.

Numerous animals decorated the gate during Babylon’s golden years. The most fearsome was Mušḫuššu, a mythological hybrid beast that one certainly wouldn’t want to bump into in a dark alley.

Dedicated to the god Marduk, it has the neck and head of a dragon. Its front legs resemble that of a lion, while its back legs feature eagle-esque talons. Finally, its entire frame has a scaly snakelike quality. It’s not exactly cute, is it?

Relief of Ishtar Gate Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Of the countless statues in the museum, a special mention goes to the Head of Lamassu. This 8th century marble piece stood in The Old Palace in Assur as a protective gate guard. Lamassu is a celestial being that represents intelligence, strength and freedom. It is a mix of human, bull (yes, really) and eagle.

Head Of Lamassu Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Head of Lamassu.

Similarly arresting, how about this statue of Puzur-Ishtar, the 3rd century governor of Mari in northern Mesopotamia (now Syria). Created in Mari, it originally stood in the Palace of Zimri-Lam. Historians reckon Babylonian soldiers claimed the statue as a war booty after looting the palace. 

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Statue of Puzur Ishtar ruler of Mari City in Mesopotamia

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

I’m gonna wrap things up with two frankly stunning objects. First, take a look at this Neo Sumerian court murder verdict (2112-2004 BCE). Carved in terracotta, the museum fails to enlighten us as to the actual verdict. Was he or she guilty? What became of them? The suspense is still killing me.

Sumerian court murder verdict carved in Terracotta

“And the verdict is….”

Equally mind-boggling is another document carved into stone. This is the Treaty of Kadesh, the world’s earliest known parity peace treaty. Also referred to as the Egyptian–Hittite peace treaty, it details an agreement struck between the Hittite King Ḫattušili III and the Egyptian pharaoh Ramses II in 1259 BCE. It was written in Akkadian, the international language of the day. Luckily, the museum provides a translation.

“This is to establish good peace and brotherhood in the relationship
of the land of Egypt with the Hatti land forever”.

Egyptian–Hittite peace treaty Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

We were back outside in the courtyard once again. It was just as peaceful as when we had arrived. So much so that we wished we could just hang for a bit longer. Maybe grab a coffee and spend some time taking in the garden sculptures. But alas we had to make tracks, leaving behind yet another essential corner of Istanbul.

Garden sculptures at the Istanbul Archaeological Museums

Istanbul Archaeological Museums.

Like this? Take a look at my series of articles on Istanbul.

I’ve been living, working and traveling all over the world since 2001. So why not check out my huge library of travel reports from over 30 countries.

Leighton Travels logo travel reports and short stories.


  • Lyssy In The City

    What an impressive collection! I like the tiles and sarcophaguses the best, although it seems kind of wrong to dig them up. It is amazing what excellent condition they seem to be in and that you had the place to yourselves. I do miss the fewer crowds during covid.

    September 20, 2023 - 3:54 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Hey Lyssy, thanks for kicking off today’s comment thread! I’m glad you enjoyed my take on this stunning museum. The sarcophaguses did kinda blow my mind, somehow I wasn’t expecting to be that impressed. But the size of them and the detail of some of the decorative touches… wowza.

      September 20, 2023 - 4:28 pm Reply
  • christinenovalarue


    September 20, 2023 - 3:56 pm Reply
  • salsaworldtraveler

    Another great find and extremely enticing account, Leighton. Hamid Bey was a very successful Lara Croft and Indiana Jones of his day. It is quite remarkable that the Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women survived in such good condition. Even through photographs, the enormity of their grief remains palpable.

    September 20, 2023 - 3:57 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Thanks so much John, I agree that Hamdi Bey must have been quite the adventurer of his time. hopefully he had himself a hat and a jacket to rival old Indy. The Mourning Women Sarcophagus remains one of the most impressive museum pieces I have ever seen.

      September 20, 2023 - 4:31 pm Reply
  • Diana

    Wow, Leighton, this is an impressive collection of items! Thanks for sharing!

    September 20, 2023 - 4:54 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Thanks for reading Diana 🙂

      September 20, 2023 - 4:58 pm Reply
  • Little Miss Traveller

    Those tiles are magnificent Leighton and at least COVID had the one advantage of no crowds!

    September 20, 2023 - 5:17 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Thanks for checking in Marion.

      September 20, 2023 - 5:28 pm Reply
  • kagould17

    A stunning collection and so nice to see in uncrowded circumstances despite the H— of Covid times. Love the tiled works and the simplicity of the displays. I wonder if other countries and cultures have yet started to ask for their pilfered artifacts back like is going on with Western museums. Seems they should be on display in home museums rather than as the spoils of war. Istanbul looks lovely. Thanks for sharing Leighton. Allan

    September 20, 2023 - 5:28 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Glad you enjoyed these collections Allan. You’re right of course, certain pieces belong on display in their home countries. In recent years this has started happening, but not yet on the scale that we would like. ‘Stuff the British Stole’ is a decent podcast on this subject.

      September 20, 2023 - 5:31 pm Reply
  • grandmisadventures

    What an experience to have this museum all to yourselves, and be able to really spend time reading and absorbing all within it. I love museums, but I get frustrated having to maneuver through the crowds so I don’t spend the time I would like to. But this museum, if I didn’t have other people to contend with, I could spend all day long. I just love the intricate detail everywhere from the colorful tiles to the coffins to the statues. The mysterious coffin sounds like a great story waiting to be written. 🙂

    September 20, 2023 - 5:59 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      I’m with you on museum crowds. For us all we need is to see a line for the entrance and we’re like “nah”. This private audience is one we’ll remember for many a year to come, it really makes you absorb everything with the time and space to appreciate and reflect fully in real time. Yes, the mysterious coffin and its untold secrets…

      September 20, 2023 - 6:29 pm Reply
      • grandmisadventures

        I’ll be anxiously waiting to see your name on that book in the bookstore

        September 20, 2023 - 6:30 pm
  • Mallee Stanley

    I can’t understand why more visitors weren’t in such a remarkable museum—not even any student groups.

    September 20, 2023 - 6:52 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      COVID basically. One of the few advantages (for us anyhow) of that whole damn mess. It is a remarkable museum Mallee, thanks for reading.

      September 20, 2023 - 7:23 pm Reply
  • Memo

    Wow. You were able to see all three buildings, read the accompanying information and take all these great pictures in a single day. I would want a week. Interesting how a word can carry totally different meanings. I think of a kiosk as being a small open structure not a complete building. The detail in the carvings on the sarcaphogi was amazing. I agree with your choice of The Mourning Women as being the most impressive. The delicate attention to the poses and giving each enough space makes it stand out. Many artists try to cram in so much that it all gets lost. The Women allows you to appreciate the sensitivity of the artist.

    September 20, 2023 - 7:23 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Yes, the usage of kiosk in this way took some getting used to as we explored Istanbul’s various palaces and museums. So glad you agree about the Mourning Women, they are just exquisite. Cheers Memo!

      September 20, 2023 - 7:33 pm Reply
  • Rebecca

    I’m usually not one for museums, but I do love the idea of a museum for mosaics and intricate architecture! Looks like Istanbul’s “first-ever” museum hits the spot! Certainly a dizzying array of color and design in each gallery. 🙂

    September 21, 2023 - 4:15 am Reply
    • Leighton

      Well Rebecca, my next article completes a hat trick of museum reports. However, I think it’s safe to say that there is no other museum in the world quite like the one featured in this Sunday’s piece 😉 Thanks for reading.

      September 21, 2023 - 9:02 am Reply
  • Len Kagami

    The sarcophagus near Sedon is indeed a masterpiece! All those carvings are incredibly intricate. I also like the golden laurel wreaths from Pergamon. On my visit, I could only see objects in the main building, as the other two are closed for renovation. As you said, there is always something under renovation in Istanbul 🙂

    September 21, 2023 - 8:44 am Reply
    • Leighton

      Hey Len, like you we also had our fair share of closures including big-hitters like the Blue Mosque and Galata Tower. Still, I’m glad you got to see these magnificent sarcophagi, thanks for reading.

      September 21, 2023 - 9:00 am Reply
  • Bama

    This is a place I regret for not visiting when I went to Istanbul in 2013. But back then I was traveling with a group of friends who were not necessarily interested in history. So yeah, I have to go back. I think I could easily spend hours, probably the whole day, in the three museums!

    September 21, 2023 - 9:55 am Reply
    • Leighton

      Hey Bama, long time no hear. I’m always a bit baffled by people with no interest whatsoever in history. But hey, each to their own I guess. Thanks for checking out this piece, it’s an incredible museum.

      September 21, 2023 - 11:34 am Reply

    Liking your photo captions. What a fabulous collection, so much to marvel at and wonder about. When we mentioned museums to a guy we met in Selcuk, he chuckled and said with some pride, “Turkey is one big museum. You just have to work through all 500 sections”. That was the gist anyway.

    September 21, 2023 - 10:56 am Reply
    • Leighton

      I always try to have a bit of fun with the captions, which is perhaps even more important in history-heavy articles like this one. Thanks for noticing. I think the guy in Selcuk was spot on!

      September 21, 2023 - 11:35 am Reply
  • Travels Through My Lens

    What a massive and incredibly well preserved collection; wow! Particularly the Sarcophagus of the Mourning Women; very poignant. I wonder if Hamdi Bey and his team suffered from the curse? I love your photos too; they’re quite creative. Like you, and Sladja, I would have wanted to linger there and enjoy the amazing art and tranquil setting.

    September 21, 2023 - 10:58 am Reply
    • Leighton

      So glad you enjoyed this Tricia. It would indeed be interesting to know if there were any curse theories regarding Hamdi Bey and his merry men. Certainly the museum makes no mention of it. Thanks for the appreciation of the photos, with the low light and reflections of the museum I did need to do a touch of editing to make sure they came through as well as possible.

      September 21, 2023 - 11:40 am Reply
  • Anna

    Gosh I just love Islamic art and architecture! Your photos confirm why I love it all!

    September 21, 2023 - 3:39 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Thanks for swinging by Anna, there are so many incredible pieces of art and history in this place.

      September 21, 2023 - 4:21 pm Reply
  • Lookoom

    Having visited a number of archaeological museums, I know that you have to be able to combine spectacular objects with enlightening explanations, and that seems to be the case here. Thank you for all these articles on places to visit in Istanbul, as it happens I’m going to need them soon.

    September 21, 2023 - 4:16 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Oh that’s exciting. How long are you going for? There will be another 6 articles before the series finally wraps, hope you find plenty more food for thought.

      September 21, 2023 - 4:24 pm Reply
      • Lookoom

        Having had to re-arrange a trip to the region, I’ll be making a stopover there in the next few days. The underground cisterns caught my interest.

        September 21, 2023 - 8:54 pm
  • Monkey's Tale

    Istanbul never ceases to amaze. The sarcophagi are incredible, so much detail into them, and many of their stories are lost. And of course the tiles, especially the Mihrab, are gorgeous! Covid was definitely a good time to visit. 😊 Maggie

    September 22, 2023 - 10:35 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      It sounds weird to romanticise that crazy period but it really was a wonderful time to be exploring the city. I’m sure you guys have had a blast too, looking forward to reading about everything.

      September 22, 2023 - 11:09 pm Reply
      • Monkey's Tale

        We didn’t see as much as you did. Partly it was ridiculously busy and partly prices are ridiculous now!

        September 22, 2023 - 11:20 pm
  • WanderingCanadians

    What an impressive collection of mosaics, tiles, carvings and other pieces of art. Looks like a great way to learn more about the history and culture in Istanbul. Thanks for sharing. Hope all is well. Linda

    September 25, 2023 - 12:38 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Thanks for checking in Linda!

      September 25, 2023 - 2:37 pm Reply
  • wetanddustyroads

    I love ancient tiles (takes me back to some of the amazing sights we saw in Portugal). I agree, the tiled Mihrab and fountain are splendid. And when you think that most of this is from centuries ago, it only makes it all the more impressive. I mean, that coffin dating back to the 2nd century – wow! The discovery of Tabnit almost sounds like a story in a Tintin book! I’m afraid I can’t give you a conclusion about the Neo Sumerian verdict either – looks Greek to me 😉. What a stunning collection of ancient artefacts.

    September 27, 2023 - 12:06 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Ah Corna, you were my last hope for making sense of that Neo Sumerian verdict. Without knowing anything about it whatsoever, somehow my gut feeling is that the poor guy was innocent (but convicted nonetheless). I’m glad you appreciated these injections of art into your day 🙂

      September 27, 2023 - 12:51 pm Reply
  • NortheastAllie

    Wow, what amazing artwork and architecture in these museums!

    September 29, 2023 - 10:04 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      It’s an absolutely amazing place to explore, thanks for checking this museum out Allie.

      September 29, 2023 - 10:06 pm Reply
  • christinenovalarue


    October 1, 2023 - 12:05 am Reply
  • Just_Me :)

    Wow! Very impressive!

    October 2, 2023 - 12:05 pm Reply
    • Leighton

      Thanks! This place is full of gorgeous items with such rich history.

      October 2, 2023 - 12:07 pm Reply

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