brown clay

brown clay

[¦brau̇n ¦klā]
(geology)
References in classic literature ?
Granting the possibility of spiritual apparition and even materialization, yet the apparition and materialization of a half-gallon brown clay jug--a piece of coarse, heavy pottery evolved from nothing--that is hardly thinkable.
Against current urban fashion she uses brown clay rather than ubiquitous white, he work appears more open to ambiguity, the metaphor of water allowing for a greater confluence of ideas supported by evocative titles such as Runnel, Outpour and Influx.
Pottery made from white clay was of finer quality and had more shine as compared to pottery made from brown clay, one potter told this scribe.
I started off my day with a 45-minute Moroccan hammam which is said to eliminate dirt and toxins from the body during a scrub with a Kessa glove (a type of loofah) followed by a revitalising bath with reddish brown clay called Rhassoul, or black soap, that leaves skin silky smooth.
But the most amazing is a display case with about a dozen brown clay pieces that look like malted milk balls.
On the inside, Modern is available with a unique trim material, an open-poured wood that resembles brown clay through which channels have been raked.
Green clay was used for models of lizards placed in the forest canopy, while brown clay was used for models of lizards placed on the trunks of trees.
Where Olowska generally uses found tiles, which she then paints or spray-paints with abstract and figurative designs, Crowner fires her pieces herself, using white or brown clay, and leaves them completely unadorned.
The shapeless brown clay is placed on the wheel and moistened with water.
Prevailing rock type is heterogeneous mixture of brown clay, grey clayeite and grey sandy clayeite with the increased amount of brown clay.