Unique Unicorn Seal as part of some sort of container found at Gola Dhoro.
Ancient Indus Valley civilization seals
The wide variety of seals found at Mundigak, mainly stone but also some copper, have deep material and stylistic connections with Central Asia (see two bronze Mundigak seals), and, towards the south-east, with sites recently found in Iran from
This unicorn seal was also discovered during the late 1927-31 excavations at Mohenjo-daro. One theory holds that the bull actually has two horns, but that these have been stylized to one because of the complexity of depicting three dimensions.
The unicorn always has this object in front of it. There are at least five theories about this object. Mackay and Marshall thought it was the feeding trough or "manger" still seen in Sindh today.
In addition to any commercial functions, the seal may also have designated a position of authority. The motif on the seal could also have been an amulet or charm. The seal itself was probably worn around the neck, with a chord passed through the boss
"Among the antiquities found here was a seal die (No. A 214), Plate IX, Photos. Nos. 2817 a-b. It is square in shape, along each, side and provided with a round projection on the reverse pierced with a hole for the string by which it was suspended.
Although the Indus Valley script is still undeciphered, there is some agreement among a number of leading scholars that it represents some sort of proto-Dravidian language common in South India today.