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King Cobra Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 56 pictures in our King Cobra collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Ancient Egyptian jewellery from Tutankhamuns tomb Featured King Cobra Print

Ancient Egyptian jewellery from Tutankhamuns tomb

Ear-ornaments from the tomb of Tutankhamun (reigned 13321323 BC), as discovered by Howard Carter among others in 1922 in the Valley of Kings. In the centre of a round gold plaque the king can be seen standing between two uraei, the upright depiction of a cobra, a symbol of Egyptian royalty. Date: circa 1925

© Mary Evans / Pharcide

Serpents Protect Parshva from the Flood, from the Kalpa-sutra, c. 1500. Creator: Unknown Featured King Cobra Print

Serpents Protect Parshva from the Flood, from the Kalpa-sutra, c. 1500. Creator: Unknown

Serpents Protect Parshva from the Flood, from the Kalpa-sutra, c. 1500. Parshva stands in a yogic posture of meditation, bearing the hardship of the elements, unmoved. When stormwaters threatened his life, serpents shielded him so that he could complete his meditations and reach liberation. One cobra stretched his seven-hooded canopy over his head like an umbrella, while a serpent king and his wife praise him. The abstract gold lines on the blue background represent the waters that rose to the level of his shoulders. In this painting, the image of Parshva wears a white lower garment, which indicates that this manuscript was made for the prominent branch of Jainism that allows monks and nuns to wear white robes

© Heritage Art/Heritage Images

The stela of King Djet from his tomb at Abydos, Ancient Egyptian, 1st dynasty, c2880 BC Featured King Cobra Print

The stela of King Djet from his tomb at Abydos, Ancient Egyptian, 1st dynasty, c2880 BC

The stela of King Djet from his tomb at Abydos, Ancient Egyptian, 1st dynasty, c2880 BC. The pharaoh proclaims himself as a manifestation of Horus. His name consists of a single hieroglyph, the rearing cobra, written inside a serekh, the imitation of the temple of Horus, shown in this detail. From the Musee du Louvre, Paris

© Werner Forman Archive/ The Louvre, Paris / Heritage-Images