British (active 1787 – 1864) Primary
Jug with Imagery Celebrating the Eglinton Tournament of 18391840
9 1/2 in. x 7 3/4 in. x 5 1/8 in. (24.13 cm x 19.69 cm x 13.02 cm)
Bryn Mawr College
Accession Number: W.550
Other Number(s): Deanery.45A (Deanery Number)
Geography: Europe, England, Hanley, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire
Classification: Tools and Equipment; Food Processing, Preparation, & Service; Food Service
Collection: Deanery Collection
Keywords Click a term to view the records with the same keywordThis object has the following keywords:
- bas-reliefs - Refers to sculpture executed in relatively shallow relief.
- ceramic - Refers to any of various hard, brittle, heat-resistant and corrosion-resistant materials made by shaping and then firing a nonmetallic mineral, such as clay, at a high temperature.
- English - Refers to the culture of the modern country of England, or in general to cultures that have occupied the southern part of the island of Great Britain, usually excluding Wales. It may refer to the the culture of the Angles, one of the Teutonic peoples who settled in Britain in fifth century CE. The term is occasionally used to refer to the culture of the entire nation of the United Kingdom, although technically England is an administrative subdivision of the United Kingdom.
- 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.
- pitchers - Vessels, generally of ceramic, glass, metal, or plastic, that have a wide mouth with a broad lip and usually a handle at one side, but sometimes having two ears; includes those accompanied by a washbowl and used for personal hygiene.
- salt glaze - A clear, glasslike ceramic coating with a distinctive uneven surface produced by throwing common table salt into a hot kiln.
- stoneware - A type of pottery midway between earthenware and porcelain being made of clay and a fusible stone. It is fired to a point where partial vitrification renders it impervious to liquids, but, unlike porcelain, it is very seldom more than faintly translucent. The vitrification makes it unnecessary to add a glaze, but for reasons of utility and appearance decorative glazes are sometimes used, such as salt glaze and lead glaze.
Additional Images Click an image to view a larger version
Exhibition ListThis object was included in the following exhibitions:
- WBBM? A Rough Draft in Stone: The Founding of Bryn Mawr 1872-1894 , Sep 16, 2022 – Dec 16, 2022
Bibliography ListThe following Bibliography exist for this object:
Manufacturers' Appraisal Company,
1954 Manufacturers' Appraisal.
Page Number: 80
Comparanda ListThe following Comparanda exist for this object:
- "Victoria and Albert Museum Online Collection." (Accessed October 6, 2020): Victoria & Albert Museum, http://collections.vam.ac.uk/. Accession No.: CIRC.493-1963.
Portfolio List Click a portfolio name to view all the objects in that portfolioThis object is a member of the following portfolios:
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