Hermes Glow in the Dark Male Torso Sculpture
- This sculpture is not only a rendition of Hermes, God of Athletics and Sport, but also a version of the God Pan, one of the most primal and eroticised of all the Ancient Gods.
- The Male Form of this torso is shown like many of the greatest works in museums in Greece, France and much of Europe. A Classic Male Form with broad, muscular chest, rippled shoulders and back, and tight, defined abdomen muscles. The arms are missing as is common in many ancient sculptures of the day.
- The base is approx. 9 x 9 and comes up as a Classic Pillar to the base of the Torso at upper thigh. The Male Organ is displayed as fully erect and the testes drape over the front of the pillar base. The penis is shown as uncut with tip of real Copper.
- Beyond the authentic marbling look of the sculpture, there is an added erotic element. When exposed to light and then dropped into darkness, the sculpture moves the erotic figure to a new level by showing off a Glow-in-the-Dark explosion of Semen that has previously erupted forth from the Male Organ and splattered across the Chest, Abdomen and down the front of the Pillar. The green fluid glows brightly the more light it was exposed to before the dark. It adds another layer to the erotic influence of the Ancient Gods to the statue. All hand sculpted and hand painted, it combines the finest elements of the human form and ancient stylings of Greek sculptures, and combines them with the undertones of male eroticism for a truly wondrous work of Art.
- Hermes stands approx. 18 inches tall and has a base of approx. 9 x 9.
- Great for anyone who appreciates fine Art, Hand made Sculptures, or the Classic Male Form. Perfect for Lovers of Greek Gods, Pan, Hermes, or Erotic Artwork.
- You can see all of available Art and Jewelry from Deon Allen here: on our webstore under Arts & Crafts and Deon Allen Art, Deon Allen Artwork
Hermes is considered a god of transitions and boundaries. He is described as quick and cunning, moving freely between the worlds of the mortal and divine. He is also portrayed as an emissary and messenger of the gods; an intercessor between mortals and the divine, and conductor of souls into the afterlife. He has been viewed as the protector and patron of herdsmen, thieves, oratory and wit, literature and poetry, athletics and sports, invention and trade, roads, boundaries and travelers.
In some myths, he is a trickster and outwits other gods for his own satisfaction or for the sake of humankind. His attributes and symbols include the herma, the rooster, the tortoise, purse or pouch, winged sandals, and winged cap. His main symbol is the Greek kerykeion or Latin caduceus, which appears in a form of two snakes wrapped around a winged staff.
In the Roman adaptation of the Greek pantheon, Hermes is identified with the Roman god Mercury, who, though inherited from the Etruscans, developed many similar characteristics such as being the patron of commerce.