Greek favourite of the Roman emperor Hadrian
English: Antinous (c. 110–130 AD) was the lover of the Roman Emperor Hadrian. Please see also: Category:Antinous.
Français : Antinoüs (c. 110-130 e.c.) fut l'amant de l'empereur romain Hadrien. Voir aussi : Category:Antinous.
Italiano: Antinoo (c. 110–130 d.C.) fu l'amante dell'imperatore romano Adriano. Su di lui si veda anche: Category:Antinous.
Polski: Antinous (około 110–130 n.e.) był kochankiem rzymskiego cesarza Hadriana. Zobacz też: Category:Antinous.
Română: Antinous (n. cca. 110 – d. 130) a fost favoritul împăratului roman Adrian. Vedeți de asemenea Category:Antinous.
Русский: Антиной (около 110—130) — греческий юноша, уроженец малоазийской провинции Вифиния, любовник римского императора Адриана, обожествленный после смерти.
English: A 18th-century copy after an original coming from the villa Adriana, now in the Prado Museum. Now in the Louvre Museum.
English: Only the chest and cranium are ancient; the head is a modern restoration after known antique portraits of Antinous. From the Ludovisi collection, now in Palazzo Altemps.
English: The Antinous Mondragone represents Antinous as Dionysos. The head comes from a colossal statue; it was found near the Villa Mondragone, Frascati, between 1712 and 1728. One of the most idealised image of Antinous, it was praised by Winckelmann as "the glory and crown of sculpture. Now in the Louvre Museum.
Bust of the Sala Rotunda, Vatican Museums
Antinous wearing a diademEdit
English: A very childlike representation from Antinous coming from Ostia Antica. Antinous wears a priestly diadem. Now in Palazzo Massimo alle Terme.
Head from the Villa AdrianaEdit
English: Related to a coin of Adramyttion in Asia Minor. Now in Palazzo Massimo alleĺ Terme.
Antinous as DionysosEdit
English: Origine unknown, ca. 130 AD. Now in the Louvre Museum.
English: Antinous as the Divine Ephebe.
English: A reelaboration of the 2nd century AD after a Greek original of the Late Classical period.
Statue of Antinous as Dionysos at the National Archaeological Museum in Naples.
Statue of Antinous as a Dionysiac figure at the Centrale Montemartini in Rome.
As a priestEdit
Antinoos with snake, 1852, Potsdam