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Anonymous (Canosa di Puglia) Title 	Daunian Luxury Vessel Date 	circa 300 BC

Anonymous (Canosa di Puglia) Title Daunian Luxury Vessel Date circa 300 BC

Applique gorgoneion Louvre Cp4976. Gorgoneion, vase applique from Canosa di Puglia. Date between circa 310 and circa 290 BC

Applique gorgoneion Louvre Gorgoneion, vase applique from Canosa di Puglia. Date between circa 310 and circa 290 BC

Greek Terracotta Funerary Vessel - PF.5610 Origin: Canosa, Italy Circa: 400 BC to 300 BC

Greek Terracotta Funerary Vessel - Origin: Canosa, Italy Circa: 400 BC to 300 BC

Canosan pottery askos, Apulia, ca. late 4th-early 3rd century BCE. The large spherical body on a flat base, with a wide strap handle and a cylindrical spout, the rim flaring, a mold-made facing head of Medusa applied to the body below the spout and on the opposite end, each with wings in her wavy hair, a snake extending onto her cheeks, their tails knotted low on her neck, each side of the vessel with a figure of a Tritoness.

A Canosan askos (vessel) depicting Medusa flanked by two Tritonesses, Apulia, Italy, late ~ early century B.

Archaeological ruins and floor mosaic of the early Christian basilica of San Leucio, Canosa di Puglia, Puglia. 6th century AD, Italia.

Archaeological ruins and floor mosaic of the early Christian basilica of San Leucio, Canosa di Puglia, Puglia.

Matte Crystalline - Pottery Boys Clay Studios

Pottery Boys, Matte Crystalline - All of our crystalline is made out of a blend of fine porcelain and white stoneware. The matte crystalline glazes create silky smooth surfaces with smaller symmetrical crystals.

Attica (?), Afrodite in una conchiglia, Gesso policromo, Primo quarto del IV secolo a.C., Hermitage, San Pietroburgo.

Figured vessel: Aphrodite in a shell, century BC, Attica Clay, polychrome paints, Copyright © State Hermitage Museum

Kernos resting on a pedestal and holding four small vessels. Vase coming from Canosa, Puglia. A braided handle and four female heads showing richly decorated hairstyles embellish the kermos. Two snakes near the heads suggest to identify the heads as portraits of the goddess Kore [?].  “The kernos was used primarily in the cults of Demeter and Kore, and of Cybele and Attis.”    Clay painted kernos Apula (Canosa) pottery 3rd cent. BC From Orvieto Florence, Museo Archeologico Etrusco

Kernos resting on a pedestal and holding four small vessels. Vase coming from Canosa, Puglia. A braided handle and four female heads showing richly decorated hairstyles embellish the kermos. Two snakes near the heads suggest to identify the heads as portraits of the goddess Kore [?]. “The kernos was used primarily in the cults of Demeter and Kore, and of Cybele and Attis.” Clay painted kernos Apula (Canosa) pottery 3rd cent. BC From Orvieto Florence, Museo Archeologico Etrusco

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