The distinguishing characteristic of the head of Apollo is the manner in which the hair is represented.
Head of Minerva. The hair, parted in the middle, is drawn back from the temples, after the manner usual in the representations of Minerva.
Minoan costume. Our Lady Of The Sports with male loincloth, Knossos. Chryselephantine Image of Goddess with male Loinclothing: Our Lady Of The Sports Views of Corset, Girdle and male loin… Read More
The hair flow away from the forehead, and falls behind the neck in one solid tress, not unlike the hair on some of the caryatides. This arrangement is one of the most common characteristics of this goddes.
Pallas Athena wearing aegis with Gorgon’s head as a breastplate.
Statue of Pallas Athena with peplos or himation partly girt round the waist.
Pallas Athene. The peplos and diploidion, and the Gorgoned aegis extended as a covering to the arm that holds the shield.
Pallas Athene (Minerva) wearing the aegis with the Gorgon’s head on her breast; she wears the himation as a diplax.
Statue of Athene; wears as under-garment the chiton, next the peplos, with the wars of the giants and the skin of the goat Amalthea.
Female dancer with himation only, called, when thus worn, Achiton, i.e. without chiton.