We don't know who the Lady of Baza was, but we can feel the weight of the symbolism that surrounds her. Discovered in 1971 by Francisco José Presedo Velo, in the high tablelands of Granada, the Lady is carved from limestone, and carries traces of stucco and painted details. The winged throne is symbolic of divinity, and in the tomb where she was found there were four sets of weapons and armour laid at her feet as offerings. She holds a pigeon she holds in one hand, which may represent a connection between the figure woman and the goddess that protects her, even in death.
Reed Enger, "Lady of Baza," in Obelisk Art History, Published June 29, 2018; last modified July 12, 2019, http://arthistoryproject.com/timeline/the-ancient-world/the-iberians/lady-of-baza/.