Corinthian Conventionalizing Pottery by Martha K. Risser

By Martha K. Risser

Corinthian Conventionalizing pottery is a very good ware produced throughout the sixth, fifth, and 4th centuries B.C. whereas Athenian workshops produced black- and red-figured vases, their Corinthian opposite numbers have been adorning vases predominantly with black and pink bands, styles, and floral motifs. This booklet offers a whole and complete research of Corinthian Conventionalizing pottery discovered through the American institution of Classical experiences excavations at historical Corinth. throughout the exam of contextual info, form improvement, and adjustments within the kind of portray, a chronology of the vases is proposed, and this is often through a dialogue of painters, workshops, and teams. facts for systematic export can be offered.

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122, pl. 74. 2. Flanged pyxis Cylindricalbody rises to exterior flange and low inset vertical rim. Underside reserved, as far as preserved. On body, black, black, red, black bands, large black dots on flange, rim black. Interior reserved. See pp. 149-151 for discussion of the VrysoulaWorkshop. Ca. 450-410. 17. P1. 1 Flanged pyxis C-73-235. Lechaion Road East, pottery lot 73-69. H. 069; D. 217. 5YR 8/4. Missing lid and onethird of base and wall. Fine cream-colored slip over all. Broad concave base with flared outer edge; vertical wall with slightinwardinclination;flange at top of wall on which inwardslantingrim is set; two upward-flaringdouble loop handles and scar of third on flange.

H. D. 015. 5YR 8/4. Mended from several fragments. Most of bottom, part of sides, small part of rim and handle preserved. CorinthXV, iii, pp. 198-199, no. 1055, pl. 46; Pemberton 1970, p. 305. Flat bottom projectsbeyond vertical sides;projectingflange at top of wall; inward-slopingrim projects from flange; stump of verticaldouble loop handle. Top exteriorof base and lowerwall decorated with black band, two black lines, red band, black line, black band. Black dots on flange and handles. Exterior and top rim black.

15 It is difficult to ascertain exactly when ivy appears in the Conventionalizing repertoire. Conventionalizing ivy vines do not precisely follow the same development as those of Attic redfigure, Attic white-ground lekythoi, or Corinthian white-ground lekythoi. Instead, any of the three may include parallels for a particular Conventionalizing example. The chronological development of the ivy vine in Conventionalizing pottery is an amalgamation of the other developmental series. 186, a large kotyle from Stele Shrine A, may be one of the earliest Conventionalizing vases to carry the ivy vine motif.

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