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(c) 2001-2017
Cupid and Psyche Statues
Roman God of Love and His Mortal Consort
God of Love Eros Statue

cupid and psyche statue Cupid and Psyche
6 7/8  inches tall / 17.5 cm


cupid and psyche Cupid and Psyche Embrace Statue

In this depiction, Cupid tenderly embraces the beautiful Psyche,
begging her not to look upon his face, lest they be killed by his jelous mother!  Oversized for shipping and exquisitely tender!
11 inch tall x 12 inches wide - Marble finish cream colored resin.

-more photos here-


cupid and psyche Cupid and Psyche Embrace Statue

In this depiction, Cupid tenderly embraces the beautiful Psyche,
begging her not to look upon his face, lest they be killed by his jealous mother!  Oversized for shipping and exquisitely tender!
11 inch tall x 12 inches wide - Cold Cast Bronze

-more photos here-


Cupid Caressing Psyche Cupid Protecting Psyche Statue

Cupid is the winged God of Love, and Psyche (Eros),
his beautiful mortal mate.
10.5 inch tall. Marble-look white resin.


cupid and psyche Psyche Waking Cupid Statue

The beautiful Psyche can not keep her promise never to look upon her tender husband. She arose, lit a lamp, and turned to look for the first time on the sleeping God that was her husband. Overwhelmed by his beauty, Psyche accidentally tipped the lamp and a drop of oil spilled on his shoulder, waking the slumbering Cupid / Eros. A very lovely piece.

11 inches tall.  Cold Cast Bronze


Venus and Baby Cupid Venus and Baby Cupid Statue

The tender embrace of mother giving guidance to a somewhat resistant son in the form of the baby Greek God of Love, Cupid. Very, very sweet and tender for the nurturer in everyone.

8.5 inches tall.  Cold Cast Bronze




Cupid was born from a golden egg.

Cupid is the Roman god of love, known as Eros in Greece. The Romans considered him the son of Venus and Mercury, while to the Greeks, he was the son of Aphrodite and Hermes. The breathtaking beauty of a mortal woman, Psyche, and his own accidental arrow, caused him to fall in love not only with a mortal, but one his mother Venus had hired him to trick.

Venus's jelousy of Psyche's beauty rouses her to call in her son for help. The mischievous winged Cupid was ordered by his mother to "punish that contumacious beauty; give thy mother a revenge as sweet as her injuries are great; infuse into the bosom of that haughty girl a passion for some low, mean, unworthy being, so that she may reap a mortification as great as her present exultation and triumph.

Cupid prepared to obey the commands of his mother. Touching his arrow to her side as she lay sleeping, she awoke, and saw him. He was so startled, he then wounded himself with his own arrow.

Psyche married Cupid, but was not allowed to see her husband, lest his mother might kill the beauty. He came only in the hours of darkness and left before dawn. But he spoke tender words of love and inspired a romantic passion in her. She often begged him to stay and let her see him, but he would not consent. On the contrary he asked her to make no attempt to see him.

But Psyche did take a look late one night. It caused Cupid to fly away, and his mother Venus to become enraged. Following a series of difficult trials, the lovers were finally reunited. Eventually, they had a daughter whose name was Pleasure.

Blufinch writes that the story is allegorical. "The fable of Cupid and Psyche is usually considered allegorical. The Greek name for a butterfly is Psyche, and the same word means the soul. There is no illustration of the immortality of the soul so striking and beautiful as the butterfly, bursting on brilliant wings from the tomb in which it has lain, after a dull, grovelling, caterpillar existence, to flutter in the blaze of day and feed on the most fragrant and delicate productions of the spring. Psyche, then, is the human soul, which is purified by sufferings and misfortunes, and is thus prepared for the enjoyment of true and pure happiness."

Excerpts from Bulfinch and a more complete story of Cupid and Psyche can be found in The Age of Fable: Stories of Gods and Heroes by Thomas Bulfinch (1796-1867).