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    Jug Place of origin: Southwark, England (probably, made) Date: ca. 1620 (made) Artist/Maker: Unknown (production) Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware, painted Museum number: C.5-1974 Gallery location: British Galleries, room 58c, case 5

    harvest jug .....devon ..england....."Come fill mee full with Liker sweet for that is Good when friends Do meet"

    Dish Place of origin: The Marches, Italy (made) Date: ca. 1520 (made) Artist/Maker: Giovanni Maria (painter (artist)) Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware Credit Line: Bequeathed by George Salting V, C.2084-1910

    The Duke of Devonshire's Delft collection at Chatsworth

    Dish Place of origin: London, England made Date: 1630-35 made Artist/Maker: Unknown production Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazes earthenware painted with colours Credit Line: Purchased with the generous support of The Art Fund, The Headley Trust, Sir Harry Djanogly CBE and Manny and Brigitta Davidson Museum number: C.12-2008

    An Ultimate Consumer Durable 2005 Grayson Perry

    Bottle | Origin: Syria | Period: 12th-13th century

    Jug

    Chandelier Date: 15th century

    Date: 13th century Culture: French Medium: Earthenware with slip decoration Dimensions: Overall: 8 3/16 x 6 1/8 x 5 1/16 in. (20.8 x 15.5...

    Deruta Pharmacy jar- dated 1515. Italian (Siena) Tin-glazed earthenware (majolica)

    Gallery of Nostalgia

    Gertrud & Otto Natzler earthenware footed bowl, executed in a blue crystalline glaze, bottom marked ''Natzler'' and showing the original inventory number M446, 8.5''h x 10''w Provenance: Purchased directly from the artists, thence by family descent

    Armorial Jug (boccale) Date: 1506 Medium: Maiolica (tin-glazed earthenware)

    Delft, Holland (made) Date: 1690-1725 (made) Artist/Maker: Unknown (production) Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware with painted decoration, steel blade mounted with silver.

    1785-1790 British Jug at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York - From the curators' comments: "The form of this jug is very similar to that of an Etruscan bronze jug now in the Louvre Museum; both probably derive from Greek terracottas of the 5th century B.C."

    Terracotta jug Period: Cypro-Classical II Date: ca. 400–323 B.C. Culture: Cypriot Medium: Terracotta

    Apothecary vase (vaso da farmacia) Date: ca. 1520–30 Culture: Italian, Castelli Medium: Maiolica (tin-glazed earthenware)

    Italy (south, made) Date: 1250-1300 (made) Artist/Maker: Unknown Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware, painted in colours

    Dish Place of origin: Southwark, England (possibly, made) Rotherhithe, England (possibly, made) Date: 1669 (made) Artist/Maker: Rotherhithe pottery (possibly, manufacturer) Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware, painted Credit Line: Bequeathed by Sir Isidore Spielmann, CMG V, C.617-1925

    Beaker 15th Century - Beaker Date: 15th century Culture: German Medium: Glass Dimensions: Overall: 4 1/8 x 3 1/16 in. (10.5 x 7.8 cm) Base: 2 1/16 in. (5.3 cm) Classification: Glass-Vessel Credit Line: Munsey Fund, 1927 Accession Number: 27.185.207