Oenochoe

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Related to Oinochoe: Pelike, Lekythos, Aryballos, Skyphos

Oenochoe

 

an ancient Greek wine pitcher with a single handle, an oval body, and a trefoil-shaped mouth. The oenochoe was widespread during the archaic and classical periods.

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(65) Ganymede's cock on an oinochoe in New York recalls the trefoil lip of the selfsame pot.
Tampa de uma olpe (tipo de oinochoe), atico, figuras negras.
For Greek art, head to Galerie Tarantino, which offers a Geometric style oinochoe from the late 8th century BC, or to the Merrin Gallery, which displays a wonderful Hellenistic bronze mask of Silenus, loyal companion to Dionysus, the Greek god of wine (Fig.
Surrounding the dead man are various vessels, among them a basin, tripod, staff, footbath, two phialai, a kan-tharos, an oinochoe, and a volute krater, which "also appear to be flying chaotically in the air, as if they had been violently knocked or deliberately thrown" (Rosen 2007, 108-9).
Finally, a Late Corinthian oinochoe of the 6th century B.C., which also appears to copy a metal original, bears on its handle a relief snake that divides into two snakes crawling along the rim.
He has currently a large Caeretan oinochoe, or wine jug, from 340-320 BC (Fig.
(85.) On an oinochoe by the Eretria Painter and a Lucanian krater (Kyrieleis 1969, p.129, nos.
An oinochoe fragment, Agora P 25366 (Paralipomena 8; Beazley Addenda 2 3), attributed to the Manner of the Gorgon Painter by Beazley, preserves a mane and axilla nearly identical to that of the potty's lion but probably belongs to a chimaera; see Agora XXIII, p.