Synonyms for earthenwares or Related words with earthenwares

faience              majolica              earthenware              redware              stoneware              stonewares              maiolica              pottery              japanned              celadon              metalware              potteries              porcelains              lustreware              soapstone              plainware              whitewares              fritware              slipware              chinaware              amphorae              flints              unguentaria              teapots              underglaze              amphoras              delftware              unglazed              sherds              bunzlauer              jasperware              bucchero              cizhou              beadmaking              japanning              glassmakers              briquetage              millefiori              jingdezhen              creamware              jadeite              glasswork              metalwork              enamelling              pearlware              arretine              lusterware              sancai              hollowware              lacquerware             

Examples of "earthenwares"
The museum houses 2000+ works, including French Impressionism, 20th century American realism, Japanese modern paintings, prints, earthenwares, ceramics and textiles.
Lead-glazed earthenwares in Britain include the Toby jugs, such as those made in the late 18th century by Ralph Wood the Younger at Burslem, Staffordshire.
Simpson, John; Simpson, Jeannette; Smith, Brian; Beardmore, Bryan (2015) "H&R Daniel Earthenwares", Mpress of Brighton, UK, ISBN 978-0-9562391-2-9
In the Amami Islands, in which the kiln sites are located, the emergence of "kamuiyaki" led to the disappearance of native Kaneku-type earthenwares in the first half of the 11th century. Only a small number of earthenwares continued to be produced and they imitated soapstone cauldrons. The common vessel forms of "kamuiyaki" include urns ("kame"), small mouthed, short necked jars ("tsubo"), wide mouth jars ("hachi"), grating bowls ("suribachi") and bowls ("wan").
Phallic earthenwares were found in the Pinagbayanan sites which suggest the possibility that they were used as a symbol of fertility. A net sinker that might have been intended to be a yonic symbol was also discovered.
Darker-colored "terracotta" earthenwares, typically orange or red, due to a comparatively high content of iron oxide are widely used for flower pots, tiles and some decorative and oven wares.
The museum owns more than 10,000 pieces of Korean art including more than 3,000 earthenwares, 2,100 porcelains, 1,100 celadons, 500 buncheongs, 2,000 paintings, 400 pieces of metal arts amongst many other items.
The first northerners to imitate the tin-glazed earthenwares being imported from Italy were the Dutch. Delftware is a kind of faience, made at potteries round Delft in the Netherlands, characteristically decorated in blue on white, in imitation of the blue and white porcelain that was imported from China in the early sixteenth century, but it quickly developed its own recognisably Dutch décor.
A total of 4,722 artifacts have been recovered from the ship, a major percentage of which are Vietnamese ceramics (at 72.4 percent). These finds are categorized into six main groups depending on their kinds namely: Porcelain and ceramics, metals, coins, glass artifacts (beads), stone tools and earthenwares. These are discussed individually below.
Japan has an exceptionally long and successful history of ceramic production. Earthenwares were created as early as the Jōmon period (10,000-300 BCE), giving Japan one of the oldest ceramic traditions in the world. Japan is further distinguished by the unusual esteem that ceramics holds within its artistic tradition, owing to the enduring popularity of the tea ceremony.
Museums located in Fukushima include the , the , the , and the . Fukushima is also the location of the Fukushima Prefectural Museum of Art, located near Bijutsukantoshokanmae Station. The museum houses 2,200 works, including French Impressionism, 20th century American realism, Japanese modern paintings, prints, earthenwares, ceramics and textiles.
In 1878, Ulisse Cantagalli took over the family's factory in Florence and began to trade as "Manifattura Figli di Giuseppe Cantagalli". The main production was copies of Italian maiolica, European and middle Eastern pottery: ceramics, tin-glazed earthenwares in the İznik pottery style of the Ottoman Empire.
In Italy, locally produced tin-glazed earthenwares, initiated in the fourteenth century, reached a peak in the late fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries. The name "faience" is simply the French name for Faenza, in the Romagna near Ravenna, Italy, where a painted majolica ware on a clean, opaque pure-white ground, was produced for export as early as the fifteenth century.
Salopian Art Pottery was a range of decorative earthenwares made by the Benthall Pottery at Benthall, Shropshire, England, between c. 1880 and c. 1930. Pieces were marked with a variety of impressed and inscribed marks, the most frequent mark being 'SALOPIAN' in upper-case printers' type.
"Majolica" and "maiolica" are garbled versions of "Maiorica", the island of Majorca, which was a transshipping point for refined tin-glazed earthenwares shipped to Italy from the kingdom of Aragon in Spain at the close of the Middle Ages. This type of Spanish pottery owed much to its Moorish inheritance.
The site reflects the range of Indiana’s prehistory and history, from the Early Archaic (ca. 9000 B.C.E.) to the modern era. The oldest artifacts are chipped stone tools from the Early Archaic. The site assemblage includes projectile points and other types of hafted bifaces from all periods, accompanied by many other stone tool types, along with chips were produced as stone tools were manufactured or repaired. Other artifacts include grinding stones, gorget, a birdstone, and pipe fragments. Upper Mississippian (after 1050 A.D.) pottery first found by McAllister, prehistoric pottery from the Early Woodland period (ca. 800 – 150 B.C); when pottery began in the region, Middle Woodland (ca. 150 B.C. – A.D. 350), and late Woodland (ca. A.D. 350 – 1050) periods are also present. Historic ceramics from the early nineteenth century through the recent past include fine earthenwares and coarse earthenwares or crockery.
"Kamuiyaki" found in the Okinawa Islands are characterized by their association with white glazed wares, soapstone cauldrons and locally produced earthenwares. These earthenwares, collectively called "gusuku wares", were urns, small mouthed jars, wide mouth jars, bowls and dishes. They were considered to be imitations of exotic goods including Amami's "kamuiyaki". According to archaeologist Takanashi Osamu, insufficient supply of exotic goods accounts for the production of gusuku wares. Okinawan archaeologists generally argue that gusuku wares replaced earlier flat bottomed pottery. Ikeda Yoshifumi raised doubts and suspected that flat bottomed pottery and gusuku wares had co-existed in the 11th to 12th centuries. In his hypothesis, gusuku wares represented an external power that took time to assimilate indigenous societies that produced flat bottomed pottery.
This type consists of sequential ordering of archaeological artifacts merely based on form. It involves collecting dates or relative dates that establishes the position in time the artifact lies in to reflect the civilization/events of a current region A chronological typology is made up of diagnostic artifacts, or relics that suggests a particular event/people occurred during a period of time See underglaze painted earthenwares for an example of chronological typology.
In contrast to Poverty Point, where its residents made projectile points with materials traded from distant locations, including Wisconsin and Tennessee, the artifacts of Watson Brake show local materials and production. The projectile points are Middle to Late Archaic in age, and were produced more casually than those at Poverty Point. The people heated local gravel for cooking stones to steam some of their food. They created and fired earthenwares in a variety of shapes, but researchers have not yet determined their functions.
The two Sydney punchbowls are the only known examples of Chinese export porcelain hand painted with Sydney scenes and dating from the Macquarie era, lasting 1810–1821. The bowls were procured in China sometime between 1796 and 1820; about three decades after the First Fleet's arrival at Port Jackson in Sydney Cove. By 1850 Chinese-made porcelain imports had been replaced with British earthenwares transfer-printed with decoration of Chinese derivation.