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Slip-Painted Bowl (Calligraphic), Samanid, Iran or Central Asia (Khurasan), 10th century Museum of Islamic Art; Doha

Slip-Painted Bowl (Calligraphic), Samanid, Iran or Central Asia (Khurasan), 10th century Museum of Islamic Art; Doha

Slip Painted Calligraphic Bowl - ADC.145 Origin: Central Asia Circa: 10 th Century AD to 11 th Century AD

Slip Painted Calligraphic Bowl - ADC.145 Origin: Central Asia Circa: 10 th Century AD to 11 th Century AD

Slip Painted Calligraphic Bowl - ADC.142 Origin: Central Asia Circa: 10 th Century AD to 11 th Century AD

Slip Painted Calligraphic Bowl - ADC.142 Origin: Central Asia Circa: 10 th Century AD to 11 th Century AD

Bowl | Origin: Iran or Uzbekistan | Period: 10th century Samanid period

Bowl | Origin: Iran or Uzbekistan | Period: 10th century Samanid period

Bowl with Birds and Inscriptions Vessel 10th century Samanid period, AH 204-395 / AD 819-1005 Creation Place: Nishapur, Iran Reddish earthenware covered in white slip and painted with black (manganese and iron) under clear lead glaze 7.8 x 25 cm (3 1/16 x 9 13/16 in.)

Bowl with Birds and Inscriptions Vessel 10th century Samanid period, AH 204-395 / AD 819-1005 Creation Place: Nishapur, Iran Reddish earthenware covered in white slip and painted with black (manganese and iron) under clear lead glaze 7.8 x 25 cm (3 1/16 x 9 13/16 in.)

Grande coupe à décor épigraphique Transoxiane, probablement Nichapour, Xe siècle Terre cuite, engobe blanc crème, émail noir sous glaçure incolore transparente Diamètre: 33,5 cm._1.jpeg (622×933)

Grande coupe à décor épigraphique Transoxiane, probablement Nichapour, Xe siècle Terre cuite, engobe blanc crème, émail noir sous glaçure incolore transparente Diamètre: 33,5 cm._1.jpeg (622×933)

Bowl, 10th century Samarqand (Uzbekistan) or Nishapur (Iran): Inscriptions figure prominently in the decoration of objects and buildings throughout the history of Islamic art. Yet it is in Samanid bowls, such as this one, that they were used with an unequalled purity and power, both as calligraphy and to enhance the object they decorate. This bowl is an unusually large, especially fine example of its kind.

Bowl, 10th century Samarqand (Uzbekistan) or Nishapur (Iran): Inscriptions figure prominently in the decoration of objects and buildings throughout the history of Islamic art. Yet it is in Samanid bowls, such as this one, that they were used with an unequalled purity and power, both as calligraphy and to enhance the object they decorate. This bowl is an unusually large, especially fine example of its kind.

A large slip-painted pottery Bowl Samarkand, 9th Century

A large slip-painted pottery Bowl Samarkand, 9th Century