- Refers to a style of pottery decoration that was seen in Boeotia from the seventh century BCE to the first half of the sixth century BCE. Boeotian pottery, from the region of Boeotia, northwest of Athens, was heavily influenced by Attic styles. It is characterized by the use of lively floral motifs and mythological themes, without much detail, typically in black-figure or with figures in relief. Boeotian clay tends toward a dull brown. A favored shape was the kantharos.
- Refers to the style of artistic production in the southern and central Greek mainland during the Bronze Age between circa 3600 and 2050 BCE. It is characterized by simple, often unornamented pottery in shapes including the sauceboat, and by architecture distinguished by corridor and apsidal types of houses.
- The application of paint to a surface primarily for protection or to apply a general color. For the application of pigments to a surface to create an expressive or communicative image, use "painting (image-making)."
- Fragments of a ceramic or glass vessel from just below the rim.
- Limited to fragments of pottery or glass.
- Refers to a style of Early Helladic pottery that developed from around 2,500 BCE to around 2,000 BCE. It is characterized by being hand-made and not thrown on a wheel, and by a finish of semi-lustrous paint rather than burnished slip, with a variegated appearance that ranges from reddish to brownish to black.
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<ref name=BMC>cite web |url=http://triarte.brynmawr.edu/objects-1/info/157957 |title=Early or Middle Helladic Boeotian Rim Sherd of Urfirnis Ware with Painted Decoration |author=Bryn Mawr College Library Special Collections |accessdate=7/31/2021 |publisher=Bryn Mawr College</ref>
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