Merchandise for December '01
The ancient Greek historian and traveler Herodotos went to Babylon. At that time he waded through the shallows of the Euphrates and was gazing at the skies. The water flowing by him at that moment.
1Y01 \4,000 (In the bottle)
The third ugliest thing in the world.
1Y02 \4,000 (1 set)
The French writer Albert Camus died in a car crash in 1960. The small stone ran over by his tire just before the crash.
1Y03 \4,000 (1 piece)
Merchandise for November '01(HOME/Top)
The most beautiful thing in the world.
Replicated bisque (height 30mm)
The first peanut eaten by mankind.
1X02 \4,000 (1 piece)
The ancient Carthago's chief Hannibal was forced retreat to the Asia Minor after the last battle. These are the broad beans that he ate on the day he committed suicide by taking poison.
1X03 \4,000 (2 pieces)
Merchandise for October '01(HOME/Top)
Grass from the lawn that the German writer Hermann Hesse mowed on a Summer day in his last years.
1901 \4,000 (1 bottle)
The stone that the Japanese writer Yukio Mishima ate for breakfast on the day he died.
1902 \4,000 (1 piece)
The breath that the first laugher gave out in human history.
1903 \4,000 (1 bottle)
Merchandise for September '01(HOME/Top)
In 1519 the German religious reformer Martin Luther arrived at Leipzig to attend the important discussion. This is the garlic that he ate alone that night.
1801 \4,000 (1 piece)
The red pepper that the Russian composer Rakhmaninov bit alone on a Summer morning in 1900.
1802 \4,000 (1 piece)
The broom that the Chinese philosopher Confucius used to sweep his garden in the Summer morning of his 30th year.
Replicas of the tip
1803 \4,000 (1 piece)
Merchandise for August '01(HOME/Top)
The First World War was triggered by the Sarajevo affair.
Here are 2 matches that Serbian student Gavrilo Princip used the night before he assassinated The Crown Prince and Princess of Austria.
1701 \4,000 (2 pieces)
The tenon that the German politician Otto Bismarck tried to use during home carpentry in his youth.
1702 \4,000 (1 piece)
The tobacco leaf that the French composer Georges Bizet got from one of his friends in his youth.
1703 \4,000 (1 bottle)
Merchandise for July '01(HOME/Top)
The ancient Egyptian astronomer Ptolemy established the geocentric theory that all celestial objects are revolving around the Earth. His favorite geocentric form was the sphere.
Restored (2 inches in diameter)
1601 \4,000 (1 piece)
The wire sculptures that Alfred Nobel (who invented dynamite) had secretly made late in life. Nobody knows the significance of it.
1602 \4,000 (1 piece)
The piece of underwear that the physicist Marie Curie was wearing when she discovered radium after much endeavor and trouble.
1603 \4,000 (1 bottle)
Merchandise for June '01(HOME/Top)
One day when the Italian composer Gioacchino Rossini was young and in his conservatory days, he got angry and kicked a hen. The hen laid an egg the next morning. That eggshell is naturally very precious.
1501 \4,000 (1 bottle)
When the versatile and pacifist French man Albert Schweitzer arrived at Lambarene in Equatorial Africa, the Ogooue River had been running through the city as usual. That day's river water is very precious too.
1502 \4,000 (1 bottle)
The teardrops of the first person in history to cry.
1503 \4,000 (1 bottle)
Merchandise for May '01(HOME/Top)
Yurii Alekseevich Gagarin was the first man in space. While he was watching the blue Earth, his nostril hairs were trembling delicately. His nostril hairs of that moment are of momentous importance.
Delicate replicas made from wire (enlarged for better viewing)
1401 \4,000 (1 piece)
The Wright brothers were the first pilots to fly an airplane. Only 12 seconds into the first flight, Orville took hold of the control lever firmly. At that time his hairs of nostrils were trembling furiously. They disengaged and were later saved for posterity by his local dry cleaning lady.
Serious replicas made from wire
1402 \4,000 (1 piece)
The nostril hairs of the first person in history to eat an octopus.
Perfect replicas made from wire
1303 \4,000 (1 piece)
(Buy 12 and one octopus included gratis)
Merchandise for April '01(HOME/Top)
In the 16th century, the Aztec civilization that was prospering high on the Mexican plateau was destroyed by the Spaniard Hernan Cortes. One day Cortes was watching a big tree for a long while. It was not destroyed by him.
Healthy replicas of the big tree that he was watching for a long while
1301 \4,000 (1 piece)
When the Greek philosopher Plato was 28 years old, his teacher Socrates was put to death unjustly. On that day Plato quietly ate an orange.
Quiet photograph of the orange
1302 \12,000 (With a picture frame)
The archaeologist Johann Gunner Anderson excavated many Peking men. When one of the Peking men was alive, he had bought twine on impulse carelessly in the night market.
1303 \4,000 (1 bundle)
Merchandise for March '01(HOME/Top)
In ancient times, a tree had talked first to the human race. Now a descendant of that plant (a twig) has forgotten its ability to speak, but someday it may talk again to the human race.
1201 \3,500 (1 piece)
One auspicious day Bill Clinton carefully clipped his toenails and soon afterwards left the oval office forever. His valuable toenail clippings were later found in an ashtray.
1202 \4,500 (1 piece)
The brown paper that the Russian writer Dostoevsky tore and threw away on the day he left his abode of exile to St. Peters burg.
1203 \4,000 (1 piece)
Merchandise for February '01(HOME/Top)
The blue cord that French Philosopher Jean Paul Sartre handled secretly in his youth.
1101 \4,000 (1 piece:l=106 cm) Replicated
The blue cord that Portuguese adventurer Ferdinand Magellan threw into the Strait named after him that he discovered and passed through.
1102 \4,000 (1 piece:l=111 cm) Replicated
The blue cord that a girl was grasping in a small German town by the Rhine in the mid-fourteenth century, when the plague cruelly raged throughout Europe.
1103 \4,000 (1 piece:l=105 cm) Hopelessly replicated
Merchandise for January '01(HOME/Top)
In Autumn of 1631 the great painter Rembrandt went to Amsterdam again. And then he visited the house of his friend, while there he touched a brass plate to his forehead.
The brass plate
0Z01 \4,500 (1 piece) Perfectly replicated
In 630 B.C. the prophet Zoroaster was born in East Iran. When he was born, he was laughing. His laughter cracked a brick lying nearby.
The brick at that time
0Z02 \3,000 (1 piece)Replicated
The rubber plate that the great scientist Albert Einstein bit hard suddenly on Christmas day 1956.
0Z03 \4,500(1 piece) Mere replicas
The price is without tax and postage.
Please order to Mikkiou Art Design
No animals were harmed in the making of these products
Copyright of this home page belongs to Mikkiou Art Design