Synonyms for redware or Related words with redware

blackware              majolica              faience              earthenwares              celadon              soapstone              slipware              stonewares              maiolica              stoneware              pewabic              chinaware              hardstones              delftware              earthenware              bunzlauer              porcelains              pottery              bucchero              silverwork              jadeite              hardstone              fritware              pearlware              brassware              lacquerware              teapots              arretine              japanned              woodcarvers              samian              jasperware              grueby              cizhou              silversmiths              woodcarving              plainware              lustreware              chalcedony              sancai              metalware              silversmithing              millefiori              carvers              goldsmithing              amphorae              creamware              tenmoku              potteries              metalwork             



Examples of "redware"
Anita makes carved redware and blackware, polychrome redware, black melon pots and carved two-tone black on black pottery. She carves or decorates her pots with water serpents, rain clouds, kiva steps, feathers and other prehistoric stylized designs.
Grace Medicine Flower is a potter, best known for her intricately carved miniature redware and blackware.
It was her mother-in-law, Ramona Sanchez Gonzales, who taught Gonzales how to make pottery. She learned the methods of black-on-black, polished blackware and black-on-red. By 1930 she began to create very refined and highly polished, blackware and redware. The fine redware she made came from her home tradition of San Juan Pueblo.
Products that Tokoname is renowned for today are wind chimes, bonsai pots, redware tea pots, "shochu" servers, tea incense burners.
During the English Civil War (1642–51), around 1647 somebody buried a hoard of coins in a redware pot in an outbuilding of the mansion.
Recent archeological excavations near the church have revealed three enclosures associated with the church, the earliest dating from the 6th century, and a significant find was an almost complete Flemish Redware jug from the 13th century.
The temple was built in 1514 by Bomappa Naik of Raybag. According to archaeological evidence found around the temple, a temple existed here either during the early Rashtrakuta or late Chalukyan period from the mid-8th to the mid-11th centuries. The megalithic tombs found here are dated to a much earlier period. Also seen on the hill are potsherds of early historic redware dated to the 3rd century BC to the 3rd century AD, in addition to megalithic blackware and redware. It is believed that the Yellamma fertility cult was prevalent here even during the Chalukyan period, following their taking possession of this region from the Kadambas of Banavasi.
Colonists settling in the United States brought European pottery techniques with them. They were limited by the materials available to them, however, and colonial ceramic production was limited to redware and stoneware, with occasional attempts to produce creamware and porcelain.
Around 950 AD, the people of the Meillacan culture settled on both the coast and the interior of Jamaica, either absorbing the Redware culture or co-inhabiting the island with them.
Pottery collection from this site was predominated by gritty red ware and red ware, which were analogous in shape and style with similar pottery found at Nagwada and coarse redware and polycrome pottery found at Surkotada. Red ware was usually well fired and made of fine clay.
Porringers were also made out of red earthenware clay in a type of pottery that is called "redware" today but called "earthen" during colonial and Early America. These would have the typical, strap or pulled handle that is familiar on mugs and cups today.
American Stoneware was valued as not only a durable, decorative houseware but as a safer alternative to lead-glazed earthenware produced in America before and during its production there. This earthenware, commonly referred to today as American Redware, was often produced by the same potters making American Stoneware.
Chalan Piao likely started as a marine embayment and then became a sandy beach with a brackish marsh. It is one of the earliest human settlements in the Marianas, being occupied c. 1731–1226 BC. Archaeological evidence from this period include redware pottery with lime-filled decorations.
Hoeflich’s love of American history and Americana was evident in his collection of antiques. He was an avid collector of early American stoneware, baskets, redware, and furniture, especially unique and rare pieces from Colonial-era Pennsylvania. The two-day sale features nearly 1,000 items from the 18th century farmhouse in Bedminster, Pennsylvania, known as “Elderberry Farm,” that Hoeflich called home for half a century.
Around 650 AD, Jamaica was colonized by the people of the Ostionoid culture (ancestors of the Taíno), who likely came from South America. Alligator Pond in Manchester Parish and Little River in St. Ann Parish are among the earliest known sites of this Ostionoid culture, also known as the Redware culture. These people lived near the coast and extensively hunted turtles and fish.
Leonidas Tapia (?-1977) was a Puebloan potter from Ohkay Owingeh, New Mexico, United States. She was the wife of Jose Blas Tapia and mother of Mary Trujillo (born 1937) and Tom Tapia (b. 1946). Leonidas made traditional San Juan polychrome redware bowls, jars and wedding vases. She also made micaceous pottery.
Not unlike dump diggers privy diggers may also encounter miscellaneous tableware (banded ware, redware, mocha, and other slipwares), stoneware, occasionally clay pipes, doll parts, tea set pieces, marbles, buttons, chamber pots, decorative porcelain pot lids and bases used for pomades and skin creams, bone or ivory toothbrush handles, hard-rubber combs and hair picks, ambrotypes, and other objects which are usually broken or damaged.
Roman exhibits found at the fort or in the sea nearby include a limestone building block, Belgic ware, redware, an iron clench pin, a barbed arrowhead, a funerary urn or poppy beaker, pipe clay figurines, a marble carving, a ragstone lamp, styluses, bone pins, a shale spindle whorl and wall plaster.
William Dennis Pottery Kiln and House Site is a historic archaeological site located at Randleman, Randolph County, North Carolina. It was the site of the pottery kiln and home of William Dennis (b. 1769) and his son Thomas (b. 1791) and remained in operation until 1832. The pottery produced simple, utilitarian redware, and a variety of decorative slipware and tableware products. The William Dennis pottery and house site was located in 1974.
Ida Redbird (1892-1971) was a Maricopa potter from the Gila River Indian Community of the Gila River Indian Reservation in Arizona. She was the first president of the Maricopa Pottery Maker's Association and was widely credited with the revival of ancient Maricopa pottery techniques and forms. Her polished black-on-redware pottery was highly prized with collectors. Texas photographer Ted Sayles shot a series documenting Redbird sculpting her pottery. The series toured museums throughout the Western United States