Palm / Hot Water Bottles. Late 1st c. BC – early 2nd c. AD

 300,00

price included: a. postage expenses b. luxurius wooden case / exhibit: c. safe transportation d.  all taxes included e. certificate of authenticity (handwritten signature)

Palm / Pair of Hot Water Bottles. Late 1st c. BC – early 2nd c. AD

We gave great attention to detail. even Yield and veins, such as the original.

They have a short neck at wrist level with a flattened rim and two vertical strap handles beneath it.

We gave great attention to detail. even Yield and veins, such as the original.

It becomes apparent from a study of the eleven aforementioned vases in the National Archaeological Museum, of those from the Ancient Agora in Athens, and of individual examples from other areas (Delos, Chios, Pylos, Aetolia, Macedonia), as well as of the Paphos group, that terracotta vases, which had a therapeutic use were manufactured from the 3rd c. BC on, primarily during the late Hellenistic and Roman periods. They are not particularly common vessels, something evidenced by the rarity of examples from Hellenistic sites. This fact leads to the hypothesis that this might be a category of vases that was manufactured to order – very possibly for a specific group, such as physicians, druggists, or athletes – and did not belong to the common types of Hellenistic vases.

Product Description

study – diligence: George Damianos
creation plans: Art and science gallery.com
design material: terracotta vase (hand made)
artist: Eugenia Gerontara
dimensions:H. 13 W.18 L.18
edition year: 2016
prototype year:  Late 1st c. BC – early 2nd c. AD
based on:Paphos (Cyprus) District Museum
copyright all over the world: Art and science gallery.com

Unique exhibit. Worked by hand. They attributed all the details of the original. (colors, form, etc.)

Palm /  Hot Water Bottles

Late 1st c. BC – early 2nd c. AD

Based on vase of hot water From Kato Paphos (Excavations conducted by the Cyprus Department of Antiquities). Paphos District Museum

They have a short neck at wrist level with a flattened rim and two vertical strap handles beneath it.

We gave great attention to detail. such as veins and form.

It becomes apparent from a study of the eleven mentioned vases in the National Archaeological Museum, of those from the Ancient Agora in Athens, and of individual examples from other areas (Delos, Chios, Pylos, Aetolia, Macedonia), as well as of the Paphos group, that terracotta vases, which had a therapeutical use were manufactured from the 3rd c. BC on, primarily during the late Hellenistic and Roman periods. They are not particularly common vessels, something evidenced by the rarity of examples from Hellenistic sites. This fact leads to the hypothesis that this might be a category of vases that was manufactured to order – very possibly for a specific group, such as physicians, druggists, or athletes – and did not belong to the common types of Hellenistic vases.

The art and science.com gives offers you the opportunity to optane the following unique ceramic exhibits. Those saples  of great art, are hand made and contain centuries of experience.   Painted on  hand usefull for therapeutical reasons.*

*decorative use, products are sensitive in high temperature

We studied rare exhibits, modern scientists consulted as and  now we can show you a unique treasure unknown to the majority of the scientific community

 

bibliografy

  1. Hygeia, museum of cycladic art, Athens
  2. Borkowski Z. Lajatar 1993 “medicamenton an  ostracon from near Pathos, Cyprus
  3. Oakleyj. 2013 The Grekk Vase. Art of the story Teller, London
  4. SimpsonJ.Y. 1853 Note of some ancient Greek medical Vases for containg Lykion
  5. Mossè C. 1984, La grece archaique da Homerie a Escchyle, Paris