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 Naqada

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MensajeTema: Naqada   Lun Sep 01, 2014 10:24 pm




Red polished pottery from the Naqada Period often bears geometric decoration, while figured decoration is much rarer. It is found on the interior of shallow oval cups and on the exterior of narrow vases. The Brussels piece belongs to the latter category. Eight individuals, probably all male, make up just the one scene, which is difficult to understand. It could perhaps refer to a traditional scene of victory, in that four persons, necks tied together in pairs, are probably defeated enemies.

Present location KMKG - MRAH [07/003] BRUSSELS
Inventory number E.3002
Dating NAQADA
Archaeological Site UNKNOWN
Category VASE
Material POTTERY; POTTERY
Technique FORMED BY HAND; PAINTED
Height 28.6 cm
Width 11.8 cm




Bibliography•C. De Wit - P. Gilbert, Oud-Egyptische Kunst in twintig beelden - Vingt oeuvres de l'Égypte ancienne, Bruxelles 1963, pl. I
•J.-Ch. Balty, e.a., Koninklijke Musea voor Kunst en Geschiedenis, Brussel, Oudheid - Musées Royaux d'Art et d'Histoire, Bruxelles, Antiquité - The Royal Museums of Art and History, Brussels, Antiquity, Bruxelles 1988, 12
•Koninklijke Musea voor Kunst en Geschiedenis. Algemene gids met plan - Musées Royaux d'Art et d'Histoire. Guide général et plan, Bruxelles 1989, 8
•F. Lefebvre et B. Van Rinsveld, L'Égypte. Des Pharaons aux Coptes, Bruxelles 1990, 16
•S. Hendrickx, Prehistorische en vroegdynastische oudheden uit Egypte - Antiquités préhistoriques et protodynastiques d'Égypte, Bruxelles 1994, 22-23
http://www.globalegyptianmuseum.org/detail.aspx?id=459
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Dom Dic 21, 2014 3:56 am



Sickle made of flint, Egypt, Naqada period, end of the fourth millennium BC, Dagon Museum, Haifa
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Miér Dic 24, 2014 1:23 am


Naqada III
Louvre
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Jue Ene 01, 2015 12:32 am



Naqada II

Diorite Vase, Neqada II period, Predynastic Ancient Egypt, from the Field Museum
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Miér Abr 01, 2015 7:17 am



Decorated Oval Bowl
Medium: Pottery
Period: Predynastic Period, Naqada I Period
Dimensions: 2 3/16 x 5 7/8 x 7 1/2 in. (5.5 x 15 x 19 cm) (show scale)


Collections:Egyptian, Classical, Ancient Near Eastern Art
Museum Location: This item is not on view
Accession Number: 07.447.1374
Credit Line: Charles Edwin Wilbour Fund
Rights Statement: Creative Commons-BY











Caption: Decorated Oval Bowl. Pottery, 2 3/16 x 5 7/8 x 7 1/2 in. (5.5 x 15 x 19 cm). Brooklyn Museum, Charles Edwin Wilbour Fund, 07.447.1374. Creative Commons-BY
Image: overall, 07.447.1374_bw.jpg. Brooklyn Museum photograph
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Jue Abr 23, 2015 5:07 am

excelentes
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Dom Mayo 03, 2015 1:40 pm

si, el predinástica es fantástico
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sacerdote de Amon



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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Sáb Jul 25, 2015 4:28 am

muy interesante
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Mar Ago 02, 2016 12:35 am





Bowl with hippopotami

Egyptian
Predynastic Period
Naqada
Tomb 26

The scene on this early bowl already displays many of the qualities that would become canonical in Egyptian art. Stylized hippopotami are depicted in profile, with their essential features - mouths, eyes, ears, legs, and tails - shown as discrete symbols rather than realistically; yet combined they form a visually coherent and aesthetically pleasing whole. A landscape setting is indicated both by the wavy, concentric lines of the central rosette representing a pool of water or perhaps the Nile, and by the zigzag lines around the border of the bowl that suggest cliffs on the horizon. The three hippopotami wade peacefully in the intervening space.

This bowl is one of the finest examples of what is known as “cross-lined ware.” It was handmade of reddish Nile silt clay, burnished, coated with a thin red slip, and then decorated with linear patterns in thick, creamy white paint. The cross-hatching for which the ware is named may initially have imitated basketry. The best artisans, however, added figures and created unique narrative scenes, many of which portray animals, such as the hippopotami seen here. The hippopotamus motif was destined to recur throughout Egyptian art, serving both as a symbol of the destructive god of chaos, Seth, and as a protective amulet to ward off danger. Other dangerous animals also occur on cross-lined pottery, particularly crocodiles, which are sometimes shown being hunted with nets. It is possible that these vessels were intended to impart the creatures’ power to the vessels’ owners, granting them success in the hunt and safety from danger. Most of the best examples come from tombs, and may have been made specifically as funerary offerings.

The scene on this bowl shows stylized hippopotami in a landscape setting. The animals are shown in profile, with clearly articulated eyes, ears, legs and tails. The wavy concentric lines of the central rosette are meant to represent water, while the zigzag lines around the border suggest cliffs on the horizon. Scenes of wild creatures may have been intended to impart their powers on the vessels’ owners, granting them success in the hunt and protection from danger in the afterlife.

Provenance

From Mesaid (Mesa'eed) tomb 26, no. 6 [M/26/6]. 1910: excavated by the Harvard University-Museum of Fine Arts Expedition; March 2, 1911: assigned to the MFA by the government of Egypt.

Credit Line

Harvard University—Boston Museum of Fine Arts Expedition

http://www.mfa.org/node/9457
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MensajeTema: Re: Naqada   Hoy a las 6:53 am

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