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21. One Potter: Multiple Clay Body Types


 
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1. Title Title of document 21. One Potter: Multiple Clay Body Types - Transitions, Urbanism, and Collapse in the Bronze Age
 
2. Creator Author's name, affiliation, country Gloria London; Independent Scholar;
 
3. Subject Discipline(s) Archaeology
 
4. Subject Keyword(s) Cyprus; Philippines; pottery; ethnoarchaeology; clay recipes; mining clay; water jugs; craft specialists; pitharial itinerant potters
 
5. Subject Subject classification Early Bronze Age; Southern Levant
 
6. Description Abstract Three studies of traditional craft specialists in Cyprus, the Philippines, and Cameroon, demonstrate that potters regularly work with clays derived from multiple sources. As a result, the jugs, jars, and cookware produced by an potter will vary depending on where s/he shaped the products. Potters intentionally mix clays to create a less porous clay body. For water jugs, the same potters create a more porous fabric by using one clay only. All of the wares examined here are destined for use by the local populace and do not reach tourist markets. The potters work in their courtyards, in a small factory-like setting, or as itinerants. They shape utilitarian round bottomed pots from whatever clay is available. The archaeological implications concern: sources of variation of the work of craft specialists and within contemporaneous assemblages of ancient ceramics.
 
7. Publisher Organizing agency, location Equinox Publishing Ltd
 
8. Contributor Sponsor(s)
 
9. Date (YYYY-MM-DD) 15-Jan-2021
 
10. Type Status & genre Peer-reviewed Article
 
11. Type Type
 
12. Format File format PDF
 
13. Identifier Uniform Resource Identifier https://journals.equinoxpub.com/books/article/view/37743
 
14. Identifier Digital Object Identifier 10.1558/equinox.37743
 
15. Source Journal/conference title; vol., no. (year) Equinox eBooks Publishing; Transitions, Urbanism, and Collapse in the Bronze Age
 
16. Language English=en en
 
18. Coverage Geo-spatial location, chronological period, research sample (gender, age, etc.) Levant,
late 4th to early 2nd millennia BCE
 
19. Rights Copyright and permissions Copyright 2014 Equinox Publishing Ltd