Fatimid pottery

Collection by Heba Kala'awy

Heba Kala'awy
Bowl with hare century Khorasan, Iran Earthenware, underglaze pigments and slip decoration, transparent glaze Ceramic Plates, Ceramic Pottery, Pottery Art, Medieval Paintings, Rabbit Art, Pottery Designs, Objet D'art, Antique China, Ceramic Painting

Bowl with hare 10th century Khorasan, Iran Earthenware, underglaze pigments and slip decoration, transparent glaze

Smithsonian : Bowl century Samanid period Earthenware painted under glaze Ceramic Decor, Ceramic Plates, Ceramic Pottery, Pottery Art, Antique Plates, Antique Pottery, Blue Pottery, Pottery Ideas, Decorative Plates

Earthenware, Ceramics and Tiles at the Smithsonian Museum « Islamic Arts and Architecture

21 works of Art, Pottery & Jewels of the Islamic World Ceramic Clay, Ceramic Pottery, Pottery Art, Ancient Egyptian Artifacts, Ancient Art, Islamic World, Islamic Art, Edge Design, Design Art


View auction details, art exhibitions and online catalogues; bid, buy and collect contemporary, impressionist or modern art, old masters, jewellery, wine, watches, prints, rugs and books at sotheby's auction house

Bowl Depicting a Running Hare, first quarter century Egypt The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York Purchase, Joseph Pulitzer Bequest, 1964 click the image or link for more info. Pottery Bowls, Ceramic Pottery, Pottery Ideas, Joseph Pulitzer, Sgraffito, Ceramic Plates, Art Object, Ancient Art, Rabbits

Bowl Depicting a Running Hare | The Met

Bowl with Eagle (63.178.1) and Bowl with Hare (64.261) The tenth and eleventh centuries under the Fatimid caliphate were times of prosperity in Egypt and the neighboring lands, when a burgeoning class of wealthy consumers emerged

"Tell Minis" Bowl with Vegetal Scroll Object Name: Bowl Date: century Geography: Syria Culture: Islamic Medium: Stonepaste; luster-painted on transparent glaze Pottery Plates, Pottery Art, Sgraffito, Earthenware, Metropolitan Museum, Islamic Art, Decorative Plates, 12th Century, Pottery

"Tell Minis" Bowl with Vegetal Scroll | The Met

Around 1075, emigre potters from Egypt introduced stonepaste and overglaze luster painting to Syria, both pivotal for ceramic development in the region. Named after the find‑spot (Tell Minis) of a cache near Aleppo but produced at unidentified centers, this luster is characterized by a reddish hue because of its low silver content, perhaps due to a silver shortage