This image shows two objects:
The free-standing basalt stele depicts the goddess Kubaba, consort of the storm god Teshub, and one of the most important deities at the city of Carchemish. Kubaba stands below a winged-disc and holds a pomegranate and a mirror. It was found in Berick, near Carchemish, modern-day South-East Turkey.
The lower relic is a basalt stele base inscribed with Luwian hieroglyphic inscriptions. The right side of the base mentions a name of an official who states that (in the main text) "No one used to fill in [the goddess] Kubaba's granary but she made me house-lord and I filled it with cereal and wine". The Luwian language is related to Hittite and was used in the Neo-Hittite regions of modern-day Syria during the 1st millennium BCE. the base was found in Yusuf Beg, modern-day Aleppo Governorate, Syria.
Both objects date back to the Neo-Hittite Period, 9th century BCE and both are currently housed in the British Museum in London.