- 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.
- Referring to the sex that normally produces eggs or female germ cells.
- A baked or semi-fired material that is usually a mixture of clay, grog, and water; it has been used for pottery, statuettes, lamps, roof tiles, and cornices since ancient times. It may be glazed prior to firing. To produce an item, terracotta is molded or shaped, dried for several days then fired to at least 600 C. It is fireproof, lighter in weight than stone, and usually brownish red in color.
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<ref name=BMC>cite web |url=http://triarte.brynmawr.edu/objects-1/info/157370 |title=Archaic Boeotian Painted Terracotta Figurine of a Standing Woman |author=Bryn Mawr College Library Special Collections |accessdate=6/15/2021 |publisher=Bryn Mawr College</ref>
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