The Lindby statuette is a bronze figure, discovered in Skåne, Sweden, dated from the Viking Age around the 11th century.
The figure, in a shelf position, wears a conical headdress. It is believed that it could represent Odin, also called Wotan or Woden, the main god of Norse mythology, as well as of some Etenan religions. This assumption is due to the fact that he has a certain asymmetry in his face, more specifically one of his eyes seems closed. Recall that according to Norse mythology, Odin had to sacrifice his left eye. From that self-inflicted mutilation derive the epithets of Bileygr ("one-eyed") and Báleygr ("missing eye") and, consequently, he was commonly represented with this characteristic feature.
It could be a small devotional statuette like those mentioned in the Old Norse sagas.
This reproduction is handmade of bronze and sizes about 9.5 cm high.