A sheela-na-gig is a medieval to modern depiction of a nude woman or hag exposing her genitals. The origins and meaning are not quite clear (see below literature). They are tourism=artwork, some of them tourism=attraction at the same time. Please find the tagging below.
Add artwork_subject=sheela-na-gig and tourism=artwork to the node representing such artwork.
|artwork_type=sculpture OR artwork_type=relief
||Depending on circumstances.
||Additional to tourism=artwork, some can be considered tourist attractions, especially when mentioned in guide books or part of a heritage trail. Please use semicolon to separate from tourism=artwork.
||most likely |
stone, but can be more specific, i.e.
sandstone etc. One example in England is made of wood.
||Description of the artwork with details about shape of face, position of arms, expression of the face etc.
|width=* and height=*
||Only if that specific sheela-na-gig has her own wikipedia article.
||For historic sheela-na-gigs as opposed to modern street art
||reference to the National Monument Service in Ireland. Feel free to use equivalent of your country. Historic Environment Viewer. DO NOT copy or import locations from this map!
||If the object has been moved to a museum or has otherwise been moved from its presumed original location to the location mapped.
||Most Irish sheelas have 3D models available on Sketchfab. You can link to the model.
||More detailed description of the location, if needed, for example how high up the wall it is to be found.
Sheela at Kilpeck, Herefordshire, England
Fethard, County Tipperary, Ireland on OSM
Liathmore, County Tipperary, Ireland on OSM
Bishop's tomb, Kildare Cathedral, Co. Kildare, Ireland
"santuario rupestre" at Coirós, Province of A Coruña, Galicia, Spain
Colegiata de San Pedro de Cervatos (España)