A figurine made from yew, discovered in 1973 during archaeological excavations in the town centre. It was identified as the representation of the god Sventovit – the description of his temple located in Arkona on Rügen comes from the 12th century. The small size of the sculpture was supposed to be the evidence that it was used for private devotional practices. A less popular theory associates this artefact with the Scandinavians. There are also hypotheses concerning its magical function, as an amulet, an idol, or depiction of ancestors. The shape of the artefact resembles whetstones that were very popular in Wolin at that time.
A pin made from antler, discovered in 1972 during archaeological excavations carried out in the town centre. It was a dress accessory. The shape of its head and the ornament show Scandinavian influences, although most probably it was of local provenance.
A figurine made from yew or maple wood. It was discovered in 1975 during archaeological excavations in the town centre. The artefact was found near one of the huts and a hearth, in which most probably its lower part was burnt. The figurine was most probably associated with religious beliefs.
A figurine made from gilded bronze discovered in 1954 during archaeological excavations carried out in the town centre. It depicts a horse with a saddle and is decorated with ornamentation in the form of circles with dots. Most probably it was an amulet associated with the pagan cult in Pomerania, in which horses played an important role. In the temple of Sventovit in Arkona on Rügen, there was a holy white horse, whereas in the temple of Triglav in Szczecin and the temple of Svarog in Rethra – a black horse. Horse skulls were often used in Wolin as the so-called foundational deposits.
A wooden hilt, discovered in 1979 in a construction trench in the town centre, which most probably comes from 11th c. Its surface is covered with rich ornamentation originating from Scandinavian Borre art, although in a variety characteristic of the British Isles, the Isle of Man in particular.
Craftsmen in Wolin had worked with amber since the establishment of the settlement (7th/8th c.). At first, this was manual work and later, from around the mid-9th century, mechanical with the use of a lathe. Key products were beads and pendants. During archaeological excavations carried out in Wolin, archaeologists discovered tens of thousands of amber fragments.