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Nabataea: Pottery

Nabataea: Pottery

nabatean decorations - חיפוש ב-Google

nabatean decorations - חיפוש ב-Google

Jordan1266b - Category:Nabataean Pottery - Wikimedia Commons

Jordan1266b - Category:Nabataean Pottery - Wikimedia Commons

Nabataean Pottery ACOR Jordan0873 - Category:Nabataean Pottery - Wikimedia Commons

Nabataean Pottery ACOR Jordan0873 - Category:Nabataean Pottery - Wikimedia Commons

Nabataean Terracotta Ware - Archaeological Museum - The Citadel - Amman, Jordan (jrozwado) Tags: archaeology museum asia citadel terracotta amman bowl jordan pottery nabataean

Nabataean Terracotta Ware - Archaeological Museum - The Citadel - Amman, Jordan (jrozwado) Tags: archaeology museum asia citadel terracotta amman bowl jordan pottery nabataean

Nabataean Terracotta Ware - Archaeological Museum - The Citadel - Amman, Jordan (jrozwado) Tags: archaeology museum asia citadel terracotta amman bowl jordan pottery nabataean

Nabataean Terracotta Ware - Archaeological Museum - The Citadel - Amman, Jordan (jrozwado) Tags: archaeology museum asia citadel terracotta amman bowl jordan pottery nabataean

Nabataean Terracotta Ware - Archaeological Museum - The Citadel - Amman, Jordan (jrozwado) Tags: archaeology museum asia citadel terracotta amman plate jordan pottery nabataean

Nabataean Terracotta Ware - Archaeological Museum - The Citadel - Amman, Jordan (jrozwado) Tags: archaeology museum asia citadel terracotta amman plate jordan pottery nabataean

DAI Sirwah Nabataean - Norton Safe Search

DAI Sirwah Nabataean - Norton Safe Search

Nabataean pottery is characterized by its thin walls and floral motifs. The exclusive use of floral patterns links back to Nabataean aniconism in their religious practices. The designs on the wares are generally painted on or pressed into the surface with stamps and rouletting wheels. To put a finish on the pieces, the makers burnished them or used a sintering process.

Nabataean pottery is characterized by its thin walls and floral motifs. The exclusive use of floral patterns links back to Nabataean aniconism in their religious practices. The designs on the wares are generally painted on or pressed into the surface with stamps and rouletting wheels. To put a finish on the pieces, the makers burnished them or used a sintering process.

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