skyphos


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skyphos

(ˈskaɪfɒs)
n
(Ceramics) (in ancient Greece) a large two-handled drinking cup
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References in periodicals archive ?
These pieces are not an isolated case, as the imitation of Greek shapes is further attested at a regional level by a grey ware skyphos from Lapa do Fumo (Sesimbra) (Arruda and Cardoso, 2013: 738-739).
Formas Quantidade Skyphos 219 Pelike 2 Oinochoe 261 Lekythos 3 Kantharos 1 Hydria 3 Kylix 3 Total 492 Fonte: Elaboracao do autor, a partir de dados do Beazley Archive.
(1) This skyphos is a masterpiece of Late Archaic Greek vase-painting and among this prolific artist's best works.
Skyphos drinking cups with semi-circled handles, some adorned with figures of birds, were also found.
The wine was consumed in a variety of vessels including the kylix, skyphos, kantharos and rhyton.
Of approximately the same period, a Campanian skyphos, appropriately a wine-drinking cup, now in Boston, has a maenad holding a youthful human head in one hand and a long sword in the other.
2), a slender wine-pouring jug used to decant wine from a larger mixing vessel (such as the stamnos or krater) into a drinking cup (such as a kylix or skyphos).
(11) Buitron-Oliver and Cohen discuss an Attic red-figure skyphos with a notable depiction of the maidservants' anxiety over the suitors' fate as Odysseus aims an arrow at them--not represented as such in the Odyssey itself (1995, 48).
Nolan) 114 16 -- Panathenaic amphora 33 1 1 Other amphoras 4 -- 1 Askos -- 1 -- Chous 2 -- 2 Cup 4 9 1 Stemless cup -- 1 -- Dinos 2 -- -- Hydria 29 11 -- Kantharos -- 1 -- Bell krater with lugs 5 3 -- Calyx krater 20 2 1 Column krater 4 29 80 Volute krater 6 -- -- Other kraters 1 1 -- Lebes gamikos -- 4 -- Lekanis 1 -- -- Lekythos 51 30 -- Loutrophoros 1 4 -- Mug -- 1 1 Oinochoe 7 3 1 Pelike 9 22 21 Phiale 2 -- -- Plate 2 1 -- Psykter -- 1 3 Skyphos 1 8 -- Stamnos 22 3 -- Other fragments 28 15 3 Total 354 170 116 * Drawn from the Beazley
as its "oldest and only sure representation in Attic art," while on a Boeotian red-figured skyphos dating from the same period Heracles is depicted as giving to a woman (Omphale?) his bow and as being prepared to offer her his other attributes as well.