Early-Late Cypriote Spout Fragment from a Red Polished Ware (?) Jug or JarEarly Cypriote III-Late Cypriote II
2100 BCE-1200 BCE
3 1/8 in. x 2 3/16 in. x 1/2 in. (7.9 cm x 5.6 cm x 1.2 cm)
Bryn Mawr College
Accession Number: P.3937
Geography: Asia, Cyprus
Classification: Unclassifiable Artifacts; Artifact Remnants; Sherds
Keywords Click a term to view the records with the same keywordThis object has the following keywords:
Cypriote pottery styles*, Early Cypriote*, jars*, jugs*, Late Cypriote*, Middle Cypriote*, Red Polished*, sherds*, spouts*
- Cypriote pottery styles - Pottery styles belonging to Cypriote cultures.
- Early Cypriote - Refers to the period from about 2300 to 1900 BCE on the island of Cyprus. The art of the period is characterized by flat painted or incised terracotta figurines, vessels with scenes of daily life modeled around their outer rims, and the dominance of red-polished pottery.
- jars - Deep, wide-mouthed vessels used for holding a variety of substances, usually without handles and generally cylindrical, although sometimes made in other shapes. For narrower-necked vessles, use "bottles."
- jugs - Vessels, generally made of earthenware, stoneware or porcelain and often of large capacity, which have a narrow neck and a handle (usually a vertical loop or scroll handle); may sometimes have a pouring lip.
- Late Cypriote - Refers to the period from about 1600 to 1050 BCE on the island of Cyprus. The art of the period is characterized by distinctive pottery styles, refined metalwork and decorative ivory pieces, and the growth of eclectic styles resulting from increased trading links with the Near East, Egypt, and Aegean.
- Middle Cypriote - Refers to the period from about 1900 to 1600 BCE on the island of Cyprus. The art of the period is characterized by a continuation of Early Cypriote styles including red-polished pottery and the production of flat painted or incised terracotta figurines some with modeled legs and arms.
- Red Polished - Refers to the pottery style predominant in Cyprus from the Philia stage beginning around 2500 BCE through the Middle Cypriote period ending around 1600 BCE. While the style underwent many changes in quality and appearance over time, generally it is characterized by a burnished red slip, fired to the colors of red and black, and decorated with incised and relief motifs.
- sherds - Limited to fragments of pottery or glass.
- spouts - Tubular protruberances through which the contents of a vessel may be poured or sometimes drunk.
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