redware


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red·ware

 (rĕd′wâr′)
n.
Earthenware made from clay containing a large amount of ferrous oxide, giving it a red color.

redware

(ˈrɛdˌwɛə)
n
(Plants) another name for kelp1

red•ware

(ˈrɛdˌwɛər)

n.
a large brown seaweed, Laminaria digitata, common off N Atlantic coasts.
[1700–10; red + dial. ware (Middle English; Old English wār seaweed; see wire)]
References in periodicals archive ?
It is made of redware and has a patchy green glaze, which has partly burned into bubbles, indicating that its manufacturing process was not wholly successful.
Sarah Newstead, for example, shows that Portuguese redware constituted 13-24% of all pottery sherds found at sites of English occupation in Newfoundland, with higher percentages at sites of seasonal occupation and lower at sites of colonial settlement.
The Cup was made between 1895 and 1896 out of redware and measures 2.
Once a year Old Sturbridge Village potters fire 800 freshly glazed redware pots stacked 10 feet high.
Redware, a leading provider of on-line learning, moved to Leamington in August last year, when it outgrew its previous headquarters.
On the same spot have been discovered remnants of redware and coarse grey ware of earlier periods.
The Redware pieces are part of an eight-piece set which was specially commissioned by Shugborough's Lady Anson and made by Josiah Wedgwood.
While unrefined ceramics, like undecorated stoneware or redware, are needed to cook and store food, and are thus typically present at certain levels in all households, refined ware is different.
Embracing slipware, Delftware, creamware, salt-glazed wares, Whieldon-type wares, redware and agateware, highlights include a figurative slipware dish by Ralph Toft, c.
Offerings include pewter and tin castings, bench-crafted leather goods, woolen art, wood toys and marquetry, hand-forged iron, hand-woven baskets, pottery, redware, stoneware, Native American beadwork, hand-painted gourds, Shaker furniture, and tole painting.
Nearer to London and in the city itself there were fewer trees and the poor would have wood or redware pottery, but stoneware was imported from the Rhineland for use in local taverns, even though there were dozens of small potteries encircling London making ordinary earthenware.