salt glaze

salt glaze

[′sȯlt ‚glāz]
(engineering)
Glaze formed on the surface of stoneware by putting salt into the kiln during firing.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hers is an auspicious site, as it is only a few miles from the first known salt glaze kiln in the UK that was situated by the river Thames at Woolwich.
In addition to rare antique bottles, Alan's specialisms include pot lids; ginger beers; antique enamel advertising signs; breweriana - anything related to pubs and brewing, notably Guinness; salt glaze pottery, such as Doulton Lambeth jugs and utilitarian wares; earthenware cream pots; clay pipes; early glass baby feeders; inks, pharmacy, poisons and so-called "curealls"; eye baths, mineral waters and more.
The author presents an in-depth study on the societal and political factors that determined who used Northern European salt glaze stoneware.
They worked mainly with a salt glaze stoneware, a high-temperature firing method where salt was thrown into the kiln, in order to fuse with the clay and give a surface which could be glassy or matt depending on the conditions of each firing.
Voulkos's choice of a dark-blue salt glaze in this work is connotative of old New England crockery.
THIS is a 19th-century copy of a 16th-century salt glaze jug.
She feels that their salt glaze, thrown in the oven during the firing process, makes ``wonderful stoneware.
The salt glaze of the original bricks could not be produced due to current regulations so a substitute glaze was custom formulated.
Barnim has explored several areas of production, his previous work was in salt glaze, inspired from the traditional ceramics of the European pioneers of Ontario.
This presentation of a large salt glaze tea pot and mugs encapsulates the work of Wally Keeler at its best.
I cannot establish from the photo the type of glaze that has been used, it is too late to be salt glaze.