2 edition of Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century found in the catalog.
Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century
Albert Van de Put
by Art workers" quarterly, Chapman and Hall, ltd., agents in London
Written in English
|Statement||by A. Van de Pat.|
|LC Classifications||NK4310 .V3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi p., 1 l., 105 p., xxxiv p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||105|
Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century: a contribution to its history and chronology based upon armorial specimens / By Albert. Van de Put. Abstract. Includes bibliographical references and of access: Internet. Hispano-Moresque ware. Produced during the period of Muslim Spain beginning in the eighth century, tin-glaze earthenware was originally produced using Islamic and Christian elements, particularly the “IHS” monogram and personal coats-of-arms for export to Europe.
Chinese porcelain white ware bowl (left) found in Iran, and Iraqi tin-glazed earthenware bowl (right) found in Iraq, both th century, an example of Chinese influences on Islamic pottery. British Museum.. Tin-glazed pottery of different periods and styles is known by different names. The pottery from Muslim Spain is known as Hispano-Moresque ware. Spanish Made Decorative Hispano-Moresque Style Luster ware Pair of Plates Product Description Unique pair of nearly identical plates made in Spain in the Hispano-Moreque style lusterware pf the 15th c.
Staffordshire pottery jug, c. Lustreware or Lusterware (respectively the spellings for British English and American English) is a type of pottery or porcelain with a metallic glaze that gives the effect of is produced by metallic oxides in an overglaze finish, which is given a second firing at a lower temperature in a "muffle kiln", or a reduction kiln, excluding oxygen. Book Cover, made for the 15th-century manuscript of the Shahnama of Firdausi (The "Kervorkian Shahnama") Artist(s) Iranian Artist Nationality Iranian Object Creation Date early 19th century Medium & Support papier mâché, paint and lacquer with leather spine Dimensions 10 1/2 in. x 6 7/8 in. ( cm x cm) Credit Line Museum Purchase.
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Excerpt from Hispano-Moresque Ware of the XV. Century: A Contribution to Its History and Chronology Based Upon Armorial Specimens The majority of the pieces chosen for illustration are unique, or of extreme rarity; many, thanks to the lawful inferences as to date or provenance to be drawn from them, must ever rank among the foundations of a knowledge of the true by: 1.
Hispano-Moresque Ware Of The XV. Century - A Contribution To Its History And Chronology Based Upon Armorial Specimens [Albert Van Put] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive.
We are republishing these classic works in affordableCited by: 1. Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century; [Hardcover] by Van de Put, Albert. [from old catalog] Ex-Library copy with typical library marks and stamps.
Shelf and handling wear to cover and binding, with general signs of previous use. This is an original edition published by John Lane. Rebound in library buckram.
Boards betray fading and nicks and other signs of wear and imperfection Seller Rating: % positive. Add tags for "Hispano - Moresque ware of the XV century: a contribution to its history and chronology based upon armorial specimens". Be the first. Confirm this request.
Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century; by Van de Put, Albert. [from old catalog] Publication date Topics Pottery Publisher Book from the collections of Harvard University Language English. Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.
Addeddate Pages: Hispano-Moresque ware, tin-glazed, lustred earthenware made by Moorish potters in Spain, chiefly at Málaga in the 15th century, and in the region of Manises, near Valencia, in the 16th century.
The tin glaze was applied over a design usually traced in cobalt blue; after the first firing, the lustre, a metallic pigment, was applied by brush over the tin glaze, and the piece was fired again. > Books > Institute of Heraldic & Genealogical Studies.
Hispano-Moresque Ware of the 15th century 24 January By Van de Put, A. All News Share Browse News. Society News. Archive; Become a Member. Help to support our work and participate in the social life of the Society by joining us. Join Here By using this website, you agree that we can.
Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century: a contribution to its history and chronology based upon armorial specimens by Put, A.
van de. Hispano-Moresque ware is a type of medieval and Renaissance fine pottery produced in Spain by both Muslims and Christians. The term "Hispano-Moresque" is also used to describe figured silk textiles with geometric patterns woven in medieval Andalusia.
In 18th century French, moresques were "large loose comfortable pantaloons of thin printed calico". Read "Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century;" by Van de Put, Albert.
available from Rakuten Kobo. Get this from a library. Hispano-Moresque ware of the XV. century; a contribution to its history and chronology based upon armorial specimens. [Albert Van de Put]. Hispano-Moresque ware is a style of initially Islamic pottery created in Al Andalus or Muslim Spain, which continued to be produced under Christian rule in styles blending Islamic and European elements.
It was the most elaborate and luxurious pottery being produced in Europe until the Italian maiolica industry developed sophisticated styles in the 15th century, and was exported over most of. The Moors introduced tin-glazed pottery to Spain after the conquest of Hispano-Moresque ware is generally distinguished from the pottery of Christendom by the Islamic character of its decoration, though as the dish illustrated shows, it was also made for the Christian market.
Hispano-Moresque shapes of the 15th century included the albarello (a tall jar), luster dishes with coats of arms.
Hispano-Moresque Ware of the Fifteenth Century Supplementary Studies and Some Later Examples by Albert van de Put The Art Bulletin An Illustrated Quarterly Published by the College Art Association of America; September by David M. Robinson. - Specifically devoted to Southern Spanish lustre ware pottery, which inspires me with its rich decoration over basically simple shapes.
This style of pottery, using tin glaze and copper lustre, was introduced to the south of Spain by the Moors of Al Andalus.
It flourished in Malaga, Valencia and Manises up to the 15th century pins. Mudéjar lustreware dish, known also as Hispano-Moresque ware, made in Valencia, early 15th century; in the Victoria and Albert Museum, London.
Courtesy of the Victoria and Albert Museum, London Mudéjar art must be carefully distinguished from Mozarabic art. Object Description. The radiating leaf, flower, and tendril decoration of this dish is characteristic of Valencian pottery, as is the golden-brown ns created the iridescent luster surface by firing metal oxides onto ceramic objects in a special "reduction" firing, in which the kiln was starved of oxygen.
Between the end of the 15th and the beginning of the 15th century the ceramic decorations gained several motifs from the Renaissance, in particular they focused on the human figure, initially they were idealized images, such as the love vessels with the portraits of the “belle”, the beautiful beloved women and later they developed true.
Maiolica / m aɪ ˈ ɒ l ɪ k ə / is tin-glazed pottery decorated in colours on a white background. Italian maiolica dating from the Renaissance period is the most renowned. When depicting historical and mythical scenes, these works were known as istoriato wares ("painted with stories").
By the late 15th century, several places, mainly small cities in northern and central Italy, were. Plate with bird design, Spain, Hispano-Moresque, 16th century, earthenware with overglaze painting in blue and luster - Cincinnati Art Museum - DSCJPG 3, × 3,; MB Plate with coat-of-arms and grape leaves, Spain, Hispano-Moresque, from Valencia, 15th century, earthenware with overglaze painting in blue and luster - Cincinnati.
Guest & Gray also have a large collection of European ceramics including Meissen, Italian maiolica, Dutch Delft and English Delft, as well as examples of Hispano-Moresque, Faience and Westerwald. In addition, examples of decorative arts from the Islamic world such as Iznik tiles and Indian miniature paintings are on offer.The 15th century saw the finest period of the Hispano-Moresque ware of Valencia, produced by largely Muslim potters in a Christian kingdom, though the southern industry centred on Malaga had ended by the mid-century.A Hispano-Moresque dish, approx 32cm diameter, with Christian monogram "IHS", decorated in cobalt blue and gold luster.