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    Russian traditional porcelain gzhel location and history of production

    #1

    : Gzhel is historical name for few villages located less than 100 miles Eastward of Moscow near historical Kasimov road. Near this place well known deposit of kaolin (white porcelain clay) located, and Gzhel clay is well known for its whiteness and quality. It was this deposit which was used by creator of imperial Russian porcelain, Dmitry Vinogradov, to create well known Lomonosov porcelain at XVIII-th century. Kasimov road got its name due to Kasimov town. Kasimov was established near 1152 by Duke Yuri Dolgorukiy and named Gorodetz - Mesherskiy. At that times town was used as eastern fortress at the borders of young Russia, located at Eastern border, at the river Oka. At 1376 town was completely destroyed during Mongols invasion. Later, after the disintegration of Mongols empire, it was on border with Kazan khanate. Czar “Basil II the dark” used the town for political purposes and provided it as a gift and residence for khan Kasim, who escaped from golden horde. Son was “dissident” member of Khans dynasty, who, later, took part in many military battles against golden horde on the side of Russia. The town and neighborhood – as a result, got the name “Kasim kingdom” – khans dynasty kingdom inside Russia, under the rule of Moscow Czar. For centuries small town was residence of pro-Russian khans, mix of cultures, bridge between east and west. This was road used by duke Dmitry Donskoy in his military campaigns against golden horde. But it was not military road – more importantly, it was heavily used for trade, and each military campaign ended with new waves of trade. So was Kasimov road – road from Moscow to East, silk road of the ancient Russia. Road always was heavily used for trade. Goods was delivered from central Asian countries, through Caspian sea basin, by Volga river, than by Oka river. Than, delivered by Kasimov road to Moscow and westward. Location, resources and history determined the well known folk art of Gzhel – national Gzhel porcelain. Archeological excavations prove that the craft of pottery has existed in Gzhel since the beginning of the 14th century. In the second half of the 17th century, Afanasy Grebenshchikov, a merchant, built a manufacture where he made various kinds of majolica earthenware. For his ware, he used the famous white porcelain clay (Gzhel), as well as the experience of potters from Gzhel. Upon returning to their homes, the craftsmen began establishing their own majolica manufactures. Till nowadays Gzhel items produced in almost any village in the region of Gzhel. One and a half thousand years ago anonymous Chinese potter from province Kao-Ling got inspiration: He have alloyed local white clay (named kaolinum) with sand and shpate, and according to the poet it shined like a snow. It was possible due to already then Chinese had furnaces in which the temperature reached 1500 Celsigrade. At Russia up to the Peter I all ceramics, switching and porcelain was called "tseninoj", arisen from this Chinese "tsy". Russians have began to use porcelain since XVI century. For example, Tsarevitch John Ioannovich had porcelain suleja (a vessel with a narrow throat). "Tsenina" (porcelain from China) was used by Boris Godunov (1588). Many researchers believe that tradition to paint porcelain with blue under glazed cobalt paints appeared at Gzhel due to influence from China, influence, penetrated by Kasimov road, where Gzhel region is located till nowadays.

    The quick and easy formula for pottery buying

    #1

    Did you know that pottery buying is actually an easy process? People spend their weekends digging through all sorts of rummage sales, yard sales, and specialty stores looking for the perfect piece of pottery to go in their home. In fact, there is an incredible home furnishings store in our city that has simply amazing pieces of pottery that anyone would love to buy (including us). However, we are constantly amazed by the large amount of people who don’t have any idea what the different types of pottery are and how to buy the right type of pottery for their home. Pottery shopping is actually a fairly easy process once you get the hang of it. Follow these simple steps and you will be ahead of 95% of pottery buyers who end up paying more and getting less. 1. Get educated on the different types of pottery. Can you tell the difference between Stoneware pottery and Polish pottery? Pottery comes in many different styles and can sell for all sorts of different prices. Spend the $7 on an informative pottery book from Amazon and truly take the time to learn all about pottery and how to tell the good stuff from the bad. 2. Use the internet to familiarize yourself with pottery. Guess who is the #1 used car dealer on the face of the earth right now (and probably for the foreseeable future)? Ebay. Guess who also has extensive pottery listings? That’s right: Ebay. Ebay isn’t just for swapping beanie babies anymore. There are immense amounts of people who sell things on Ebay including lots of pottery. If you simply watch what is selling on Ebay and the prices that they are going for, you can get a pretty good idea of what the new and used pottery market is like offline too. I’ve generally found most ebay items to sell for at least a 25% discount to new offline merchandise. 3. Finally, you must compare pottery prices. Without proper price comparison, the other two points are almost meaningless. There are tricks to getting the best deal on pottery by comparing prices and no one should buy any without price comparison.

    Native american pottery collecting

    #1

    Native American pottery is fun to collect. There are so many different pueblos, and each one has its own style of pottery. While collecting the pottery, you are also learning a lot about Native American art and culture. This form of art has been practiced for thousands of years. Yet it is constantly improving as modern artists are experimenting with new techniques and designs. You can purchase antique pottery or modern versions, and each has its pros and cons. Of course, the older pottery is much more expensive, if it is in good condition, because of the value as an antique. But the newer pottery can be just as beautiful or even more so. It is important to collect what you like and can afford. The first thing you should do is visit some websites and look at photos of Native American pottery. WHen you see enough good quality pottery, you will train your eye to recognize what is good. Be sure to read some books on the subject as well. If you can visit New Mexico or Arizona, be sure to visit some of the pueblos where the pottery is made. Often the pueblo will have a cultural center where they display works of the local artists, along with a lot of information about their history and crafts. This will help you get a feel for the pottery as well. You can purchase pottery at these cultural centers, but you might be better off buying the pottery directly from the artist. For sure, you should not buy the pottery at the expensive shops in the tourist areas of Santa Fe or Albuquerque. It will be marked up a great deal there. You can also purchase pueblo pottery online. You can often get some good discounts at online sites. Of course, you can't handle the pottery then, so be sure that they have good photos of the pottery at the website. Try to get the largest examples of pottery you can afford. It should not have any chips or cracks, as that will reduce the value. Also, some pottery is made from molds, which is ok, but the hand made pottery is more valuable. In any case, even the pottery made from a mold should be hand painted beautifully by the potter. It is fun to collect pottery from the different pueblos. It is amazing how different they can be. The differences could be in the color of clay used, the shapes of the pottery, the subject matter of sculptures, the amount of carving on the piece, the style of painting, and so on. Get a good book showing the various styles. It wll help you a lot. There are many different types of pottery too. Some are ollas, bowls, seed pots, traditional wedding vases, story teller figurines, figures of animals, and many others. Some of the Native American potters have become quite famous, and their work can be very expensive, but it is also extremely beautiful. But the work of lesser known potters can be lovely as well, and is much more affordable. You can always start out simply and purchase more expensive pottery as you get more familiar with it. Enjoy your new hobby of collecting Native American pottery!

    Collecting native american pottery

    #1

    Native American pottery is fun to collect. There are so many different pueblos, and each one has its own style of pottery. While collecting the pottery, you are also learning a lot about Native American art and culture. This form of art has been practiced for thousands of years. Yet it is constantly improving as modern artists are experimenting with new techniques and designs. You can purchase antique pottery or modern versions, and each has its pros and cons. Of course, the older pottery is much more expensive, if it is in good condition, because of the value as an antique. But the newer pottery can be just as beautiful or even more so. It is important to collect what you like and can afford. The first thing you should do is visit some websites and look at photos of Native American pottery. WHen you see enough good quality pottery, you will train your eye to recognize what is good. Be sure to read some books on the subject as well. If you can visit New Mexico or Arizona, be sure to visit some of the pueblos where the pottery is made. Often the pueblo will have a cultural center where they display works of the local artists, along with a lot of information about their history and crafts. This will help you get a feel for the pottery as well. You can purchase pottery at these cultural centers, but you might be better off buying the pottery directly from the artist. For sure, you should not buy the pottery at the expensive shops in the tourist areas of Santa Fe or Albuquerque. It will be marked up a great deal there. You can also purchase pueblo pottery online. You can often get some good discounts at online sites. Of course, you can't handle the pottery then, so be sure that they have good photos of the pottery at the website. Try to get the largest examples of pottery you can afford. It should not have any chips or cracks, as that will reduce the value. Also, some pottery is made from molds, which is ok, but the hand made pottery is more valuable. In any case, even the pottery made from a mold should be hand painted beautifully by the potter. It is fun to collect pottery from the different pueblos. It is amazing how different they can be. The differences could be in the color of clay used, the shapes of the pottery, the subject matter of sculptures, the amount of carving on the piece, the style of painting, and so on. Get a good book showing the various styles. It wll help you a lot. There are many different types of pottery too. Some are ollas, bowls, seed pots, traditional wedding vases, story teller figurines, figures of animals, and many others. Some of the Native American potters have become quite famous, and their work can be very expensive, but it is also extremely beautiful. But the work of lesser known potters can be lovely as well, and is much more affordable. You can always start out simply and purchase more expensive pottery as you get more familiar with it. Enjoy your new hobby of collecting Native American pottery!

    Type of pottery ware

    #1

    There are many types of pottery ware available, but how do we know that which type is suitable to be used for specific purpose. By knowing their characteristics and nature will help you to decide which type that you will use effectively. Ceramics Generally, ceramics is the pottery ware which are coated on the surface. The example of ceramic ware that we familiar with are plates, bowl use on the dining table, sanitary ware, roofing/wall tiles, mosaic, pitchers, vase etc. The raw materials that use for making ceramics are some type of soil, rocks, stones etc. The ceramics production process, start from preparing raw material, then mixing all of component, then build up the design. There are several types of build up process, which are build up by hand, build up by using spinning round board, build up by Jigger machine, build up by using mold or build up by squeezing machine. The next step after build up the pottery shapes is drying and biscuitfiring, then coating or glostfiring. The last process of making ceramics is decoration and painting. Decoration and painting includes, drawing directly onto the surface or use sticker paper. This process, however, can be done before or after coating process. Earthenware The common characteristics of earthenware is it has brown or red colour, because the raw material that used to produce earthenware has mixture of iron substance. This type of raw materials is generally used for sculpture and images due to its attribute that not easily retract and riddled, so this materials will not easily crack or broken. The earthenware soil that has white colour in nature is rare, so we normally add extra substance to whiten the soil, and also increase the iron substance, which has red or brown colour. Generally the substance has the heat resistance at 1,050 degree Celsius. The charming of earthenware is its colour. Some potters don’t like to make pottery arts on the pottery ware that has white colour such as Porcelain, as a result, they tend to use earthenware to make pottery ware instead. Apart from its advantage about having attractive colour, using earthenware also save their time and cost to biscuitfiring as well. Earthenware also known as the common type of ceramics, however, the formulations and component of earthenware is vary, depending on region that they come from. Porcelain Porcelain is a kind of ceramics that requires heat in highest temperature among other kind of ceramics to produce. Generally, porcelain requires temperatures between about 1200 and 1400 degrees Celsius. We can differentiate porcelain from other pottery by toughness, strength and smoothness of the surface as well as consistency of colour of the pottery’s texture. Some type of pottery that made from porcelain looks very much alike glass, this type of porcelain pottery use heat from cone 8 to cone 12. According to its characteristics described above, porcelain is one of the pottery ware that popular for produce commercial products. The common product of porcelain that we are familiar with are kitchen ware (due to its high resistance to heat and electricity), medical equipments such as false teeth, caps etc.

    Home decorating with native american touches

    #1

    Home Decorating with Native American Touches There really is no style of home decorating that can be identified as decidedly Native American. There are however touches that can be added to almost any style of dйcor. The trick is always a matter of incorporating these things without making them seem out of place. Of all the design styles that exist, and of course depending on the tribe in question, the southwestern style of home decorating and design would actually make a good match for many Native American artifacts, touches, and artwork. Pottery is central to a Native American theme. Different tribes had different styles of creating pottery. If you have a favorite tribe or a favorite style of pottery you may want to build the remainder of the room or design area around the pottery you love as it is quite personal to many people and not all styles of pottery will match all other styles of weaving, carving, basket making, or artwork. Pottery is very useful in a kitchen if you plan to use some of it in this room. Not only can most pottery be baked when cooking but it also works wonders for storing things like utensils that you would like to have in reach, strays, napkins, and any other things you can think to store within the pottery you have available. If you are going to pay for it you may as well put it to good use. Speaking of artwork. There are some beautiful Native American prints as well as some 'sand art' that is a must have for a room that is trying to capture the spirit of the Native American or at least a specific tribe and incorporate that spirit into their homes. I think this is a beautiful idea for those who wish to pay their respects to those who are ancestors to many of us. Not that the pottery mentioned above isn't art work in and of itself but the addition of art that can be placed on the wall is a welcome addition in many homes. Keep in mind also that many Native Americans played the flute. Some people display a collection of Native American flutes next to their prized pieces of art. There really is no wrong way to go about home decorating when it is your own home that is being decorated. Select the things you like, omit the things you do not like. You do not even have to be loyal to one tripe, design, style, or region when decorating your home. Some people have happy little collections that are filled with all kinds of odds and ends pieces from a wide variety of artistic styles along the way. For those who are hoping to stick with a somewhat Native American theme baskets are once again a good selection to add to the collection. Baskets are not only lovely but also incredibly useful for holding blankets, throws, rugs, pillows, knitting supplies, magazines, and anything else you do not wish to have cluttering the living spaces of your home. They are even quite good about hiding remote controls for the electronic equipment when you place them cleverly throughout the room. The best suggestion for those who wish to honor their Native American neighbors and ancestors by incorporating the artwork and designs into their home decorating plans is not to spend too much time planning. The Native Americans appreciated nature and allowing many things to happen naturally. Use this opportunity to learn this very important lesson while incorporating other great things you appreciate about them into your home. 599

    An essential guide to buying bathroom products

    #1

    : Tips and advise when buying your bathroom suite: Your bathroom is probably the most intimate space in your home. Many people invest excessively in renovating their bathrooms in the belief that the reflection of their personality can be found in the design of the bathroom. When your guests use your bathroom, they take the time to look around and examine the style and accessories decorating the bathroom. Your wealth and style will be reflected from the perfection of work and the material you use. Below are some tips and advise when considering buying a bathroom suite or adding accessories. POTTERY: Also known as sanitary ware, ceramics, porcelain and ware. There are four basic areas that affect the quality of pottery and its expected lifespan: The depth of the glaze: The glaze is the glass-like surface coating which is fired onto the pottery in the kiln when it is made. The glass enables the pot to be waterproof and protects it from chemicals, such as bleach etc, over its life. The thicker the glaze generally the longer the life. Once this glaze goes, wears out, the pot becomes porous, absorbs water and eventually cracks. The more you use and clean the pottery the faster the glaze wears out. To make the glaze thicker you have to apply it a layer at a time and each time fire it in the kiln. This process results in breakages within the kiln. For example, if I fire 100 pieces of pot once I may get 99 back in one piece, so the 99 pays for the 100. If I then fire the 99 again I may get 80 back in one piece, so now 80 have to pay for 100. If I then fire the 80 I may get only 50 back in one piece, so now 50 have to pay for 100. You get the gist of this by now. If you assume that each layer of glaze lasts approximately 5 to 7 years you can soon see how the system works. If you glaze once you get a less expensive cost to manufacture but the product does not last as long in a house. The thicker the glaze the longer the pottery lasts. Quality of the clay: The quality of the clay that is used to make the pottery is very important. The reason for this is that the finer the clay the smoother the finish will be on the item being made. If you use a poorer grade of clay it will have more grit in it and the surface will have a more rippled appearance. You may also find that because of the increased grit content the pottery is heavier than an item of the same size made with a finer grade of clay. The finer the clay the more tonnes of rough clay you have to use to refine down to make it. It is therefore less expensive to produce pottery with a coarse grade of clay. The overspray or colour: The white colour, or whatever colour it happens to be, is applied to the pottery before the glaze. Each manufacturer mixes their own colour to try to match it to the colour of the acrylic baths. The white colour of the acrylic bath is a worldwide standard set by the acrylic manufacturers. You need to be aware of this if you client tries to mix and match pottery from different manufacturers. Its usually acceptable to have a toilet and basin from one supplier made to match the bath but if you put a basin from one supplier and a toilet from another and then the bath together it will stand out like a sore thumb. The thicker the colour is applied, the less fading on the edges takes place and the colour is even over the whole of the item. The colour as with the glaze is applied in layers and then has to be left to set before the next coat can be applied. The fewer coats the quicker the product can be made and the less cost is involved. The design of the item: The more intricate the design the more expensive the mould is to make and the more chance there is that you will not always remove it from the mould without damage. Plainer shapes are usually less expensive. You should also note that basins, toilets and bidets are made as matched sets. You will often find that the foot of the pedestal on the basin matches the foot of the toilet pan and that the back of the basin matches the toilet cistern lid. One general point to be made is that pottery is often sold in what is known in the trade as a four-piece set. That is a basin, pedestal, pan and cistern. Unfortunately the retail customer sees the set as two pieces: the basin and the toilet. If you use the term four-piece set to a retail customer they may think you mean a basin, toilet, bath and bidet. So always explain what you mean by four pieces if you should choose to use the term.

    Guide to wedding anniversary gifts

    #1

    The first wedding anniversary is the paper anniversary. You could buy a framed original edition of a newspaper for example of your partner’s date of birth or tickets to a show. The second anniversary is the cotton anniversary. Of course you could buy underwear or lingerie but maybe matching bath robes is more your style. The third anniversary is the leather anniversary. This is one that may or may not be acceptable to your partner but it can be fake leather if you prefer. Anything from leather belts to a leather cell phone cover to a leather strapped watch is appropriate. The fourth anniversary is the fruit and flowers anniversary. If you often send flowers then this might be the opportunity to try something a little fruitier. The fifth anniversary is the wood anniversary. Instead of thinking about a wooden carving or piece of wooden furniture you could take a long anniversary weekend in a romantic log cabin and get away from your hectic lives for a few days. The sixth anniversary is the iron anniversary. I am talking about the metal, not the appliance unless you want to risk buying a new iron for your anniversary. A better option may be wrought iron furniture such as a garden loveseat. The seventh anniversary is either the wool or copper anniversary. Obviously these two are very different but it does mean that you could buy a woollen blanket for those cold nights in or matching copper bangles. The eighth anniversary is the bronze anniversary. A perfect gift for this anniversary might be a bronze sculpture or a vacation to do some bronzing in the sun. You don’t have to be literal with the anniversary gift. The ninth anniversary is the pottery anniversary. I used to think that this was one of the most predictable of all the anniversary gifts where most people would by a cup or plant pot made from pottery but then I was given a great idea by my friend. She actually arranged to do a reconstruction of the pottery scene from the movie ‘Ghost’. Enough said I think! The tenth anniversary is the tin or aluminum anniversary. These days aluminum is used for a wealth of items but tin tends to be a little rarer. A good gift for this anniversary would be an aluminium watch or other personalised item.

    Rock collecting trip

    #1

    : Rock collecting wasn't part of the plan. Neither was arrowhead hunting. Then we met Felix. He was a Mayan Indian, he told us, whose family had migrated from Mexico. Now he was living in an old RV. He was there to enjoy the hot springs, like us. The Arizona desert has more than just hot springs hidden in it though. We shared meals and campfires for a week, and then he took my wife Ana and I into the desert to show us ancient metates (grain-grinding stones) and arrowheads. In addition, we found Apache Tears, Fire Agate, and hundreds of other beautiful rocks of every type. They were just laying scattered in the desert once he showed us the right places. Irina, a nineteen-year-old self-described "rainbow kid," who had been living in her van for months, rode with Felix in his old pickup. Ana and I followed in our van. Two hours at the first stop yeilded many beautiful rocks, and a few pieces of ancient pottery. The recent rain had made the rocks and artifacts stand out, washing them clean. Ana and Irina found odd pieces that might have been arrowheads. The old pottery pieces I found couldn't compare with Felix's half of a pot painted with an intricate design. Most likely, it was hundreds of years old. Felix was always seeing things we missed. Arrowhead Hunting Felix showed us ruins of an old Pony Express station. Long-forgotten and unmarked, the grass-and-mud-block walls were still partially standing. I looked aound, and realized the we still hadn't seen one other car. There are some isolated areas in Arizona. Because Felix insisted the building would have been fired upon by arrows, we started arrowhead hunting around the ruins. Behind the ruins, and up the hill, Felix showed us rocks with six-inch wide holes in them. They were a foot deep or more, perfectly round, and filled with water. Water storage had been their purpose, he explained, and he and Irina drank the water collected in them. We like fewer bugs in our water, so we just enjoyed this peaceful spot, and watched the valley below. We had some luck searching for rocks and arrowheads, but not like Felix. We did find hundreds of pieces of pottery, but all very plain looking. Felix found pottery that had beautiful designs on it, and metates. He also found a tiny, perfectly made, clear quartz arrowhead. It had probably been used to hunt small birds two hundred years earlier. We each wandered a bit, and later, one by one, returned to the van to cook beans with instant rice on our camp stove. Then we said our goodbyes, and traded addresses. Felix and Irina went back to the hotsprings, while we headed the other way with bags of rocks, an antelope antler, and two broken arrowheads. Notes: You can look for arrowheads and ancient pottery, but it may be illegal to keep any artifacts now. Go out after a rain and you can see Fire-agate and Apache Teardrops laying on the sand. There are some designated rockhound areas in southeastern Arizona. The BLM office in Safford can give you more information on where to go for the best rock collecting.

    Home decorating with southwestern flair

    #1

    Home Decorating With Southwestern Flair There is something to be said about a southwestern styled home decorating plan. It is undeniably beautiful and in incredibly elegant when done with an eye for the real beauty of this style of architecture and design. More importantly, in the right home, this style of dйcor can be nothing short of fun. From geckos to cowboys, and cacti to anything in between there are plenty of options from which to choose when it comes to southwestern design. The southwestern design and dйcor style is more than one thing. It is more like a lifestyle-much like the Creole home decorating style. There are many things that make the southwest such a wonderful place to live and visit. It makes perfect sense that many would want to bring these things into their homes in order to experience them day after day, even when the southwest seems so very far away. In fact, even those who have never seen or experienced the southwestern states of the US for themselves have found the style of architecture and dйcor to be enchanting enough to want to incorporate it into their homes. For those who are unfamiliar with home decorating in a southwestern style this is a style that makes copious use of the elements when decorating. Metal, clay, water, plants, and animals are essential to this style of dйcor. Colors are also important to this style of dйcor. The colors required to pull this look off are going to be decidedly sun baked and not bright and bold as other design styles call for. Pottery is also a very important design style of this type of dйcor. Have fun and be imaginative. Incorporate wall art into the room, some properly colorful throw rugs, and some clever baskets and pottery for storage and effect and before you know it you will have a beautiful room in the grand southwestern style. Don't make it too neat but at the same time do not allow clutter to get a grip either. Decorate with living in mind and create a room that provides a few hiding places for those stray items when company pops in unexpectedly while you are at it. Pottery and baskets provide the perfect opportunity for this. Just make sure that you do put the items where they belong afterwards or you are going to find your pottery overflowing. One thing to keep in mind about the southwest is that it holds its ties to the old west rather closely. This means that you are quite likely to find a cowboy or two sitting right next to an old Indian or riding on the back of coyote. There are no hard and fast rules in the old west or the modern southwest other than he who has the quickest draw makes the rules. Enjoy the process of decorating in this grand style and you will have won half the battle. More importantly however, do not over think it. If it looks too contrived the look will simply fall flat. Pile blankets and rugs in the corner on top of the baskets in order to create height as well as easy access to those items when the temperatures suddenly dive at night-this is the desert right? Or at least that's the atmosphere you are going for. If you are really adventurous hang a lasso over the door somewhere for real southwestern effect. 573

    Arrowhead hunting and rock collecting

    #1

    We weren't planning to go rock and arrowhead hunting in Arizona. My wife and I just liked that hotspring in the desert. It was agood place to escape the Michigan winter for a while. Then we met Felix, an old Mayan Indian living in an old RV. After sharing meals and campfires for a week, he took us into the desert to show us ancient metates (grain-grinding stones) and arrowheads. We also found hundreds of beautiful rocks of every type, including Apache Tears, Fire Agate, and various quartzes. Irina, a nineteen-year-old "rainbow kid," who had been living in her van for months, rode with Felix in his old pickup. We took our van. We spent two hours at the first stop. The recent rain had made the rocks and artifacts stand out, washing them clean. We were mostly just rock collecting. Irina and my wife Ana found odd pieces that may have been arrowheads. We found old pottery pieces too, and Felix came back with half of a pot painted with an intricate design. It was probably hundreds of years old. Felix had been in the desert for years, and kept seeing things we missed. Pony Express Ruins At our second stop, Felix showed us ruins of an old Pony Express station. Unmarked and forgotten, the grass-and-mud-block walls were still partially standing. I realized we still hadn't seen a single other car. There are some isolated areas in Arizona, and this is one of them. We started arrowhead hunting around the ruins, because Felix insisted the building would have been fired upon by arrows. Up the hill behind the ruins, Felix showed us rocks with six-inch wide holes a foot deep or more, and perfectly round. They were filled with water - their purpose, according to Felix. We like water with fewer bugs, but he and Irina drank the water collected in them. It was a peaceful spot, overlooking the valley below. Arrowhead Hunting Success Over the hill, we had some luck searching for rocks and arrowheads, but not like Felix. We saw hundreds of pieces of pottery, but all very plain looking. He found pottery that had beautiful designs on it, and metates. He found a tiny clear quartz arrowhead, perfectly made, that had probably been used to hunt small birds two hundred years earlier. Each of us wandered a bit. Ana and I made it back to the van first, and when Irina and Felix returned, we cooked beans with instant rice on our camp stove. After the meal, we said goodbyes, and traded addresses. They went back to the hotsprings, while we headed the other way with bags of rocks, an antelope antler, and two broken arrowheads. Notes: For interesting rocks, go out after a rain and you can see Fire-agate and Apache Teardrops laying on the sand. For the best rock collecting, visit the designated rockhound areas in southeastern Arizona. As for arrowhead hunting, and ancient pottery, enjoy yourself, but it may be illegal to keep any artifacts now. The BLM office in Safford can give you directions and more information.

    Collect a bowl or two

    #1

    In the past few years I have had the privilege of traveling to over thirty countries for my work. Many people tell me that I have a dream job, and I'd have to agree. When I was a little kid, no one told me that there were jobs available that you got to travel the world and write about the things you saw and experienced for other people to read. If they had told me, I would have known my career goal all along. I would have been the only elementary school kid who knew without a doubt that he wanted to be a traveling journalist. A highlight of my travels has been collecting a bowl or two at each place I've visited. I've always loved bowls and pottery. I guess it started because my father was a professional potter and so he was always at the wheel throwing pots and bowls and other things. I loved coming home from school and spending hours just watching my father work on his wheel. I like every kind of pottery he made, but nothing could excite me as much as a great bowl. So when I began traveling it was only natural that I would collect a bowl or two in each place I saw. I wanted to collect bowls because I knew they were something that I liked and that I could put to good use every day. I hate getting souveniers that I cannot put to good use. When I landed in England, the first country I visited, I was amazed by how many bowls there were to choose from. I knew it was going to be harder than I thought to narrow things down to no more than two bowls per country. I now have nearly sixty bowls from all around the world. I have bowls from every continent. Some were made in front of me by a local potter, others I bought from large warehouses that sold bowls at discount. I have two large shelves in my home where bowl after bowl sits waiting for use. I am constantly rotating the bowls I use for cereal and salads and other things. If you are about to venture out into the world for traveling, I suggest that you pick a great souvenier idea ahead of time. For me, purchasing a bowl or two has done the trick. See if it might work for you too.

    Repro is not a four letter word

    #1

    : Reproduction. In most mid-century American collectible pottery circles, the word reproduction draws immediate, passionate responses, usually negative. A quick read of posts on the larger cookie jar collector forums will reveal a loathing of ceramic reproductions that has no parallel in any other area of art. However, most of those who express the strongest feelings about reproduction pottery are using the word "reproduction" when they really mean, "counterfeit". A counterfeit is a reproduction deliberately mismarked for the sole purpose of confusing the prospective buyer into believing it was made by the original company. Properly, permanently marked, reproductions pose no threat to collectible ceramics. They can never be confused with the original items, even if they are passed from consumer to consumer. Counterfeits are, rightly so, the scourge of any collectible circle. Reproductions have always coexisted with art and collectibles. Any desirable painting, sculpture, piece or style of furniture, doll, textile, mosaic, piece of jewelry, ancient treasure, or ceramic piece that is outside of current copyright protection is a candidate for reproduction, if for no other reason than to satisfy the market demand for items that are one of a kind or outside the budget of the masses. Most collector groups have to wrestle with education about discerning original from reproduction, especially vintage reproductions of their art form. In furniture, for example, reproductions of many period styles are now as collectible as the originals they copied. Serious collectors of period originals have to be very educated about discerning examples from the era they specialize in from later made reproductions. Thousands of dollars are often at stake, so very few people take up collecting antique furniture, jewelry, or paintings casually. Mid-era collectible ceramics present unique challenges for collectors. The originals were often mass-produced under low-tech conditions with inexpensive materials. They were often colored with simple designs or solid finishes, ideal for quick, easy turnaround in a factory. While there were smaller pottery companies, like the Helen Hutula Company of the 1940's, whose complex cookie jars have never been reproduced, there were also large manufacturers, like the McCoy Pottery Company, who have drawn more than their share of interest in duplicating their ceramic products. The designers at McCoy Pottery turned out hundreds of simple, utilitarian, designs that required very little artistic talent to produce. For a factory setting, this was desirable, since it allowed for the easy, uniform creation of the pottery without requiring teams of specialized artists that could be costly to train and maintain. From the vantage point of a counterfeiter, however, the simplicity of the original products is their weakness. Anyone with a cheap kiln, a bucket of slip and a bag of plaster has the potential to create a "knock-off". The process of creating a plaster mold from an original piece of pottery isn't terribly complex. There are better and worse ways to go about it, and the complexity of the piece is a huge factor in the success rate, but for a simple item, like a bowl, vase or simple planter, even a first timer has a reasonably good chance of making a workable mold with minimal effort. Once a mold is made, the rest is simply process. Unless the original piece had complex designs or painting, there is no artistic skill needed to turn out a duplicate. Scratch the original manufacturer logo on the underside before you fire it, and you have a counterfeit. You see the results of this ease all over the auction website eBay, where hundreds of counterfeits of simple pottery designs can be found every day. The easier the piece is to duplicate, the more numerous the counterfeits. One prominent counterfeiter is known to say that his favorite piece to make is the McCoy "Mammy" cookie jar because it is so "easy" to paint. A quick scan of eBay will show his statement to be true. On most days, there are more "fake" McCoy Mammy cookie jars for sale than genuine ones. The main counterfeiters in the collectible mid-century pottery world are well known. None of them are actually artists, and they have concentrated on counterfeiting mass-produced simple designs because of their lack of mold making and artistic skill. You see very little counterfeit Roseville Pottery, for example, since the original glazing techniques and color application processes are simply outside the skill level of the current counterfeiters. Simplicity is why McCoy Pottery and the Hull Red Riding Hood line have drawn the attentions of the counterfeiters to an extreme. As they branch out for new material, they have recently turned their attention to Watt Pottery, which produced simple bowls and pitchers with relatively easy to reproduce folk art style motifs. Even if the current counterfeiters were stopped, there will always be someone else with a bag of plaster to take their place. Early to Mid-century American pottery has only become really collectible in the last 15-20 years or so, but as it gets more valuable and desirable, the skill level of the counterfeiters will surely rise. As the potential for profit rises, counterfeiting this type of pottery will attract those with more experience to offer the task. Ironically, this will probably be a good thing for the genre, as collectors will be much more careful about their purchases if there is considerably more money at stake for each piece. For now, it is incumbent on the potential collector to take on collecting mid-century pottery products with a margin of wariness and commitment to research and education. While that may not seem "fair", it is reality. Collecting ceramics from any manufacturer whose originals were inexpensive, mass-produced, simple designs must necessarily be considered "High Risk" for fraud. StoryBook Ceramics creates reproductions, not counterfeits. Our reproductions are properly marked, permanently, to forever designate them as StoryBook Ceramics products. We have reproduced many of the expensive, complex examples of mid-century pottery for the first time, making them available to budget minded collectors. Our items are specifically designed to pose no threat to any collector. We take the responsibility of creating reproductions seriously, and we take educating people about the dangers of counterfeits seriously too. Understanding how counterfeiters think, and what products and manufacturers they target is one of the best ways to avoid being victimized by them. It is our hope to rehabilitate the notion of a legitimate ceramic reproduction, while simultaneously educating collectors about the inside workings of those who produce counterfeits. Remember, "repro" is not a four-letter word.... but "fake" is. ©StoryBook Ceramics 2006

    On the nature of the nazca lines

    #1

    In my prior posting, entitled "Ancient Astronauts and Contemporary Skepticism," I challenged the skeptics (assuming they do not want to acknowledge that the Nazca Lines were made to be viewed by an ancient astronaut) to provide a credible explanation of those geoglyphs. I argued that the people of Nazca cannot be considered unique in human history and that the skeptics need to find parallels elsewhere. However, I imagine that, instead of trying to produce a mundane explanation of the Nazca Lines, the skeptics could simply argue that I have not proven the contrary case. The basic facts of the Nazca desert are easy to comprehend. Those large geoglyphs cannot be grasped by humans from the ground; in most cases, the hills or mountains are too distant for anyone to even notice that they are there. The figures on the ground can only be recognized from the air. Since humans were unable to fly until relatively recent times, it is logical to consider extraterrestrials as a potential explanation. I have seen skeptics, in desperation, argue that the people of Nazca, in the sixth century, knew how to make air balloons, but I do not believe it for one second. For whom or for what did the people of Nazca make those ground drawings? Surely, they made those geoglyphs to be viewed by someone or something. That is unquestionable; it is not rational to believe that mass insanity could last the more than one hundred years it took to complete the project. If they made the geoglyphs to be viewed by an ancient astronaut, then where are their drawings of the ancient astronaut? Such drawings do exist. I provide one of them on my website, in a footnote to Gersiane De Brito's "Tiwanaku Alien and Evolution" article. That picture is not a geoglyph, however; it comes from Nazca pottery, but the timing coincides. This makes sense. They likely thought it might be offensive to the alien to draw a picture of the alien on the ground so they only put it on the pottery, where the alien could not see it. Beyond any doubt, the ancient astronaut depicted on the Nazca pottery is the same ancient astronaut depicted in the Tiwanaku engravings. In the Tiwanaku versions, the aquatic, alien nature of the creature is easier to spot. Also in Tiwanaku, with all that bird symbolism, it is apparent that this ancient astronaut could fly, freestyle, up and through the air. Thus, the Nazca Lines have a viable explanation: the geoglyphs were made to be seen by an ancient astronaut that could fly like a bird with the aid of anti-gravity hand-held propulsion devices, without the use of aircraft or spacecraft of any kind. The people of Nazca drew diverse animal figures on the ground to attract the alien's attention and to entertain it, and they drew lines and directional arrows on the ground to lead the alien back to the people of Nazca. I think it time for the world's scientists, archaeologists, anthropologists, psychologists, etcetera, to come to their senses and try to evaluate, objectively, the thinking behind the Nazca geoglyphs. The potential for uncovering an instance of genuine alien contact makes it a worthwhile endeavor.

    Polish pottery

    #1

    "I'm too young to be collecting dishes!" Yes, these famous last words came out of my mouth shortly after moving to Germany. I'd see the stuff everywhere – decorating the walls at a friend's house, overflowing with food at a potluck gathering, being sold by at a booth outside the post store. And don't forget each and every shopping bazaar – the table surrounded by a frenzy of ladies was sure to have a well-stocked selection from Poland or Italy. I resisted its tempting allure for the first couple of years and believe it or not, my husband caved first. I was engrossed in a pile of carved wooden boxes as my husband explored the pottery table nearby. Then, he uttered those nine little words that he's probably regretted ever since, "what do you think about buying some Polish Pottery?" It was all over. We went home with five different pieces that afternoon but it was just the beginning - countless patterns, every color imaginable, and plenty of shapes and sizes – it turned out that not only was I not too young, I needed it all. I took my first Polish Pottery shopping trip a few months later with the USO – you know, the one that you spend an insane 30 hours in a state of pottery-induced, it-doesn't-matter-how-much-I-spend euphoria. Everyone loads on a big touring bus at 9 pm on a Friday night and at around 4:30 am, the shopping madness begins. Shop owners know when the busses arrive and put themselves out of bed early to make that extra money. Each shop is a race – not only against your new friends on your bus but against that next tour bus you HAVE to stay in front of. Dinner plates, dessert plates, coffee cups and saucers, serving dishes, baking dishes, tea sets, salt and pepper shakers – anything you need for the kitchen or dining room. Recently, I've seen pottery items that you can use outside the kitchen such as wall decorations, planters, and some rude ones I won't mention … Some people have their one, beloved pattern while others, such as myself, mix and match for an eclectic look (they are also easier to replace if, heaven forbid, something breaks). Stop only for a short lunch of goulash to keep your energy level up and keep going. The trip is also a learning experience, not just a chance to lose control. When looking at the pottery, try and purchase only 'category 1' items. The category indicates level of flaws so the higher the better. Category 1 pottery is oven safe for up to 425 degrees F and dishwasher safe (although I don't trust it … I don't even trust my husband to hand wash it … if you saw my collection of crystal glasses, you'd understand). Category 2 is oven safe for up to 325 degrees F and 'probably' dishwasher safe. Category 3 and higher should only be used for serving. Also, if you find the label 'unikat' on the bottom, the pattern is original to the store you purchased it from. The Golden Rule of Polish Pottery Shopping in Poland is: if you find a piece/pattern you like, purchase it there! You probably won't be able to find the exact same piece anywhere else so if you can stand the idea of potentially losing a couple dollars vs. getting that special piece, do it! At about 5 pm, it's time to head back. The bus is crammed, the luggage spaces underneath the bus are as full as they can be, and every bump in the road you hit produces a worried 'gasp' from the exhausted shoppers. The Stuttgart USO automatically gives everyone two seats and by this time, you are saying a silent prayer for that ingenious perk. You get back to post around the wee hours of 3 am and barely have the energy to conjure up that little white lie to your spouse on how much you *actually* spent. Your body is screaming with a mixture of exhaustion and cramps from the bus but it was worth it! Especially when you move back to the states - watch QVC and you'll see what I mean. The other day, those silly, smiling ladies were selling one dessert plate for $42! On a final note, I recommend going with a group to Poland as opposed to just you and the family. Bus trips, although tight and you have to concede to the groups schedule, it's better than getting your car stolen (which happens quite a bit – and how easy do you think it will be to track it in a former Eastern Block country??). I've heard so many of these car jacking stories – one woman brought her husband along to watch the car … he did – watched it get driven right out of the parking lot. I had a friend tell me that she'll only drive her car to Poland if her husband goes AND he drives the car in circles in the parking lot while she shops. I've also seen small groups, whether friends or organized by a resourceful military spouse, hire a chartered bus and driver. Each pitches in for a portion of the bill. Not only are they leaving the driving to someone else, they are buying themselves peace of mind. Better safe than sorry! Ready to go? USO dot com – Those affiliated with the military have this resource. Check your local USO's page for a schedule of tours. Enjoy Tours dot com – this company does plenty of trips to great destinations, but they don't have that '2-seats-per-person' policy that the USO does. Four shops in the area of Boleslawiec, Poland and American-friendly: * Pol Card Karty Platnicze w Polsce Pawie Oczko sklep Firmony Ul. Masarska 1, 59-700 Boleslawiec * Ceramika Art Wiklina "Cerwik" K. Roznicki, A. Mazur 59-731 Zebrzydowa Zebrzydowa 62 * Kufel Sklep II Ul II Armii Wojska Polskiego 59-700 * Makaba Boleslawiec

     
         
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