Rim Sherd of Stemmed Dish with InscriptionClassical
Before 450 BCE
1 x 2 15/16 x 1/4 in. (2.5 x 7.5 x 0.6 cm)
Bryn Mawr College
This object has the following keywords:
- graffiti art - A broad genre of visual communication placed on surfaces, usually in urban environments; term reserved for works that are considered art or artistic, rather than casual notations or scribbles, which are called "graffiti." Examples of graffiti art include works expressed in a signature form, in either a stylized monogram or as large colorful murals. Examples may include works that are not in graphic media or are not created directly on the surface, but created and then applied to the surface. Graffiti art has occasionally been created as paintings on moveable supports. Contemporary graffiti art emerged in the mid-1970s in New York City, rendered in spray paint on subway train cars and walls. Originally graffiti art was illegal, applied to unauthorized public space or property by individuals or groups, though now it may also appear as commissioned work.
- inscriptions - Words, texts, lettering, or symbols marked on a work, including texts, legends, documentation notes, or commemoration. For standardized symbols or notations on objects that convey official information, use "marks (symbols)."
- rim sherds - Fragments of a ceramic or glass vessel from just below the rim.
- maximum length Dimensions: 1 x 2 15/16 x 1/4 in. (2.54 x 7.461 x 0.635 cm)
The following Comparanda exist for this object:
- Susan Rotroff and John H. Oakley. Debris from a Public Dining Place in the Athenian Agora (Princeton, NJ: American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1992), 108-109. Figure Number: 14. No. 218. Plate 49
- Edmond Pottier, Corpus Vasorum Antiquorum, France, Fascicule 12 (Paris, France: E. Champion, 1933), III.H.E.62. Figure Number: Plate (511). 79.5.10
- The Classical Art Research Centre, "The Beazley Archive Online." Classical Art Research Centre. (Accessed April 1, 2020): University of Oxford, http://www.beazley.ox.ac.uk/index.htm. 28772.
- Brian A Sparkes and Lucy Talcott. Black and Plain Pottery of the 6th, 5th, and 4th centuries B.C. (Princeton, NJ: American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1970), 304 . Figure Number: 9. No. 968
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