In the shape of a fish this vessel is ceramic with black and red pigment. The central void represents the eye of the fish while the spout is rendered as a fish's mouth. The vessel is circular with a flat base. On the underside of the fish there is a fin with incised linear detail in red.
This figure sits cross legged, the right arm bent at the elbow resting on the right leg and the left hand drawn towards the right thigh. The figure has no neck so that the head is sunk into the shoulders. Facial features have been sculpted and holes define the eyes and nostrils.
This reclining female figure leans resting on her right elbow and right leg with the tip of the foot touching the floor. Her left arm is stretched with her hand leaning on her left leg which rests on top of the other.
This yugo has been formed into an open ended oval shape. The face of a toad/frog has been carved into the outside of the curve, its body and legs carved into the sides. Both the ends and inside of the yugo have been left plain.
This hacha is in the form of a head which is flat with identical detailing on both sides. The contours of the face form one edge of the object. Incised lines and grooves define the facial features and hair. The figure appears to be wearing a head-dress which is decorated with irregular shapes.
Sandy coloured, with a grainy surface this profile appears rather noble. The nose is quite large, as are the lips, which are open to reveal a block representing the teeth. A scroll pattern extends from the lower cheek up through the crest.
This figure kneels on the right leg, the left leg bent forward in front of the body. The figure rests upon a block of stone from which it has been carved. The legs have been modelled to distinguish them from this base. A groove defines the buttocks and incised lines delineate the toes.
This is a large effigy of a conch shell which lies horizontally, the interior of the shell visible from one side. It is made from terracotta which has been polished smooth and covered in a white glaze although the natural material shows through giving the glaze a translucent quality.
This ceramic, double-faced, head is a mat red/brown due to applied pigment. The two heads are conjoined at the centre and share a central eye. The three eyes are oval; the central eye has a raised pupil while the other two have indented ones.