- Ancient Greek one-handled vessels used for ladling and pouring wine or water; made in a variety of jug- and pitcherlike forms.
- Refers to a style of Greek vase painting that developed from the Black-figure style. It appeared in Athens around 530 BCE and spread to other areas of Greece, southern Italy, Etruria, and elsewhere in the Mediterranean area, until it disappeared in the third century BCE. The style is characterized by a particular technique, which involves the use of refined slip and a two-phase firing process to create a black ground through sintering, with figures reserved in red. The details of the figures are more fluid than in the Black-figure style, and are typically drawn with a brush, using both a defined, black relief line and a more dilute line that varies in color from dark gold to black.
- Refers to two-dimensional decoration applied to pottery by using paint made of metallic oxides or other pigments held in suspension in slip or another medium. The term is particularly used to refer to Ancient Greek red- and black-figure works. See also "porcelain paintings (visual works)."
Click an image to view a larger version
For a photogrammetry model of this object please contact email@example.com or see: https://sketchfab.com/models/b351fd32334642ca923fd5a24b1b315f?ref=related
This object was included in the following exhibitions:
Ancient Life on Greek Pottery
Bryn Mawr College
, 3/30/2015 - 6/1/2015
Click a portfolio name to view all the objects in that portfolio
This object is a member of the following portfolios:
If you would like to cite this object in a Wikipedia article please use the following template:
<ref name=BMC>cite web |url=http://triarte.brynmawr.edu/objects-1/info/179477 |title=Attic (?) Red-Figure Trefoil-Mouth Oinochoe (Wine Jug) with Athlete and Youths |author=Bryn Mawr College Library Special Collections |accessdate=12/8/2021 |publisher=Bryn Mawr College</ref>
Showing 1 of 1
Your current search criteria is: Portfolio is "Doreen Canaday Spitzer Collection" and [Object]Country of Creation is "Possibly Greece".