Janus - In ancient Roman religion and mythology, Janus (Latin: Ianus) is the god of beginnings and transitions, thence also of gates, doors, doorways, endings and time. He is usually a two-faced god since he looks to the future and the past. The Romans dedicated the month of January to Janus. Source: Wikipedia
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G460 An Excessively Rare Greek Silver Diobol Attributed to an Uncertain Polis in Cilicia, with a Rare Depiction of a Three-Faced Head
CILICIA, Uncertain. 4th century BC. AR Diobol (10mm, 1.41 g, 12h). Janiform heads, the left bearded / Head of Bes. Cf. Göktürk 37 (obol); SNG France -; cf. SNG Levante 201-2 (obols); SNG von Aulock -. Good VF, toned. Extremely rare as a diobol. Ex Prof. James C. Brindley Collection (Baldwin’s 34, 13 October 2003), lot 464. CNG87, 598
Janus as an image with four faces (three of which are visible) called the double Janus, looking at the four parts of the world (East, West, North and South) | c. 1475 East is shown at the top of the map of the world.
Katemi Plaques are a handmade collectible decor line emphasizing the diverse aspects of culture and civilization. They are sustained by research and documentation. Since they are handmade, each item is unique, an original work of art, and a collectible treasure. Katemi Plaques can be displayed alone
Janus, in Roman religion, the animistic spirit of doorways (januae) and archways (jani). The worship of Janus traditionally dated back to Romulus and a period even before the actual founding of the city of Rome. Janus was represented by a double-faced head.