Room VII is partly dedicated to copper and the great role that it played in the history of Cyprus. A rich collection of objects made of copper are on display, including tools, weapons, vessels, miniature objects, figurines and other ceremonial artefacts. Here, two extremely important bronze statuettes from the Late Bronze Age city of Enkomi are considered major highlights. The first is the statuette of the Horned God, and the second, a male figure standing on an oxhide ingot, holding a shield and brandishing a spear. The Room also exhibits stamp seals and cylinder seals made of exotic materials. Another highlight is an ancient obelos (barbeque ‘spit’) from Palaipafos, inscribed with the name "Ofeltas". This is the earliest inscription found so far in the Greek language in Cyprus. In Room VII a collection of ancient Cypriot coins that circulated in ancient Cyprus is exhibited, including coins issued by each king of Cyprus in the Cypro-Classical period. The visitor can also learn about the methods used to produce coins. An impressive collection of jewelry, lamps, glass vessels, ivory, faience and alabaster objects is also exhibited in Room VII. A major highlight in Room VII are objects from the famous Lambousa Treasure. They form a small part of a large 7th century AD treasure discovered at the site of the ancient city of Lambousa, near modern Lapithos, now in the occupied area of Cyprus. The largest part of the treasure was smuggled from the island and has ended up at the British Museum and the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. The treasure includes silver dishes, jewellery, medallions and crosses.