This is a Moai-like statue similar to those made roughly seven hundred to a thousand years ago on Rapi Nui. The island was renamed Easter Island by Europeans when James Cook stumbled upon it on Easter Sunday. The statues represented the ancestors of the indigenous people. The statues were carved from sandstone in the face of a hillside quarry (thus they are flat-backed). Then the Moais were cut out of the hillside, rolled on logs across the island, and mounted on altars, often on the coast of the island, facing inland. The statues could be as high as 20 feet.
This was made in Maya with Arnold materials, rendered with Arnold.