copper leggings


Guild Wars 2 Fashion Friday - Sionnàch, Sylvari Herald

Sion made me struggle a bit. As a Mordrem, cultural armor seemed the best option; I also wanted to try a more vibrant and warm range of colors than usual. Ofc dyes tend to look different depending on the armor piece, so that’s the reason of the wide color scheme, I just did my best to match them. I quite like how they turned out, I finally managed to put that Desert Rose on use, and to make it match with both their flowers, and the tiny leaves on the wrealth. :>


Wrealth of Cooperation [camel, coral]
Oaken Shoulderguards [pink tint, midnight rust, walnut]
Warden Coat [copper pot, blush, fern]
Nightmare Court Gauntlets [taupe, old penny, walnut]
Warden Leggings [copper pot, fern, pumpkin pie]
Oaken Boots [adobe, blush, shale]


Auric Staff
Auric Hammer
Desert Rose
Museum of Lost Objects: Looted Sumerian Seal - BBC News
In April 2003, almost the entire collection of ancient cylinder seals was stolen from the Iraq Museum in Baghdad - and it is still missing.

Check out this article on a collection of Sumerian cylinder seals which were looted in 2003 and have yet to be located.

“It was terrible. You didn’t want to believe it,” says Iraqi archaeologist Lamia al-Gailani, who worked for many years at the museum before moving to London.

The 4,500-year-old Harp of Ur, one of a collection of finds that comprise the world’s oldest stringed instruments, was later found smashed in the car park, stripped of its gold inlay and precious stones.  

Someone even stole the 150kg Bassetki Statue, a 4,000-year-old copper monument showing the legs of a seated nude figure. Cracks on the staircase and floor suggested its new owners dropped it a few times on their way out the building. 

Copper was the “red gold” of Africa and had been both mined there and traded across the Sahara by Italian and Arab merchants. The early Portuguese explorers of the 1470s observed that copper bracelets and leg-bands were the principal money all along the west African coast. They were usually worn by women to display their husband’s wealth. The Portuguese crown contracted with manufacturers in Antwerp and elsewhere to produce crescent rings with flared ends of wearable size which came to be called “manilla,” after the Latin manus (hand) or from monilia, plural of monile (necklace).