Throughout past histories we've witnessed different forms of art and sculptures from different time periods. These changes occur for many different reasons and give historians a taste of what life was like people growing up in these times. King Sahure and A Nome God and Demedji and Hennutsen were both two sculptures created in the same time period. These two show the similarities and differences of life between their time period.
Both statues at first glance have a similar appearance to them. King Sahure and A Nome God features the King Sahure, the second ruler of dynasty five. It was sculpted between 2458-2466 B.C. Next to King Sahure is a smaller figure labeled as the god of the Coptite provence of Upper Egypt. At first glance this sculpture can be described as having a monumental scale, with a height of about 25 inches. The god coptite is shown reaching his hand out towards King Sahure, signifying the gods acceptance of King Sahure. The figures are considered high relief, in that they are protruding from the background. 
 Rumsey, D. "Amica Library." 2007.http://www.davidrumsey.com/amica/amico1280763-104569.html (accessed March 1,2009).  "Timeline of Art History." 2009.http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/oking/ho_18.2.4.htm (accessed March 1,2009).
The whole statues make is rough, an indicator of Ancient Egyptian Art.
Demedji and Hennutsen was constructed during the fifth dynasty between 2465-2438 B.C. Like King Sahure and A Nome God, it shows two figures, husband and wife. Demedji was known as Overseer of the Desert, and his wife Hennutsen was known as the priestess of the goddesses Hator and Neith. The husband sitting down looks massive in structure. He is wearing what appears to be a helmet, covering his head. He is sitting on a large stone, inscribed with hieroglyphics. His wife standing along side him is much smaller in statue. She, also has a headdress...