clayware


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clayware

(ˈkleɪˌwɛə)
n
pottery
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.clayware - ceramic ware made from clay and baked in a kilnclayware - ceramic ware made from clay and baked in a kiln
agateware - pottery that is veined and mottled to resemble agate
ceramic ware - utensils made from ceramic material
lusterware - pottery with a metallic sheen produced by adding metallic oxides to the glaze
Wedgwood - a type of pottery made by Josiah Wedgwood and his successors; typically has a classical decoration in white on a blue background
clay - a very fine-grained soil that is plastic when moist but hard when fired
References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Bull, who was born and bred in Kirkburton, was group managing director of Cawthorne-based clayware firm Naylor Industries plc.
Kolobova paid special attention to numerous clayware pieces (77 pieces) which are clear illustrations of the uncommon sacrificial character of the Tarasovo sanctuary.
Lollipop's latest project looks to be "pure" in every way, with clothing optional, wood-grilled food served from clayware and even edible utensils.
The lower heat helped to fuse the glaze to the clayware.
The unique complex of tangible culture of ancestors of the Turkmen people was found there - the clayware workshop, which is around 7,000 years old.
At 73, he is one of just two potters left in this village famous for its clayware, (foukhar means pottery), and he knows his art will not outlive him by long.
For a working studio nearby, visit Bolick Pottery, currently showcasing traditional clayware made by the fifth generation of family potters (traditionspottery.
verything had its spirit: plants and animals, winds and seas, rains, as in Pre-Columbian America where ceramics integrated with the patiently awaited crops, taking its place in daily use in the kitchen: cuisine, clayware and storage.
Storage racks and cabinets are necessary for drying clayware and storing firing supplies.
Developing up to 80,000 pounds of pulling power, the system is capable of bursting cast iron, concrete, asbestos cement, PVC, pitch fiber and clayware pipe.
Very few people today realise how extensive the brick and terracotta works became during this period, creating some of the most prestigious and successful clayware manufactories to be found anywhere in Britain.