- Refers to the culture and styles that developed in antiquity in the geographical area of modern Turkey.
- Overlaying or covering with a smooth and lustrous coating, or polishing and burnishing to create a smooth, shiney surface. To refer specifically to glazing paintings, use the narrower concept "glazing (painting technique)." To refer specifically to glazing ceramics, use the narrower concept "pottery glazing (process)."
- Refers to the period and culture associated with the third age in the Three Age system developed by Christian Jürgensen Thomsen in 1836. Iron Age culture typically developed from the Bronze Age at the point when the qualities of iron were exploited, particularly through carburization, in the manufacture of tools, weapons, and implements. It developed at different times in various parts of the world, first appearing in the Middle East and southeastern Europe around 1,200 BCE, and in China around 600 BCE. In the Americas, it did not develop from the Bronze Age but was introduced to Stone Age cultures by European explorers.
- Fragments of a ceramic or glass vessel from just below the rim.
- Fine clay which, when mixed with water, results in a fluid with a creamlike consistency, used in casting, glazing, decorating, and repairing ceramic wares; in its natural state, it contains sufficient flux to be used for glazing and decorating without the need of additives. For ceramic glaze with a high content of slip, use "slip glaze."
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