Bangs on corresponding characters are different: Athena and the female opposite her on the London hydria
have undulating hairlines, but these are simple curves on their counterparts in Reading; the London Herakles has two or three rows of rich spirals for curls, while his Reading counterpart has one row of simple connected circles.
(48) The groups included vessels that we would expect were used for feasting: tripod and cylindrical kettles, lekanes (convex conical, spouted bowls), lamps, basins, bowls, cups, pitchers, pans, hydrias
(water jars), and amphoras (two-handled storage jars for liquids).
Formas Quantidade Skyphos 219 Pelike 2 Oinochoe 261 Lekythos 3 Kantharos 1 Hydria
3 Kylix 3 Total 492 Fonte: Elaboracao do autor, a partir de dados do Beazley Archive.
in Berlin (Antikensammlung) likely gives a depiction of this story because this painter of the Leagros Group names both Dionysos and Semele with inscriptions (Fig.
Los elementos materiales arriba descritos y, sobre todo, la presencia de una representacion de sirena apuntan a que la pieza de Layana formo parte del aplique del asa-cuyo asidero, precisamente, arrancaria en forma curva desde el vastago por el que, sobre la cabeza, se ha fragmentado la pieza--de un anfora o una jarra (Boube, 1991) o bien de una cratera (Dunbabin, 1993: 116-124) o de las tres variantes de hydria
(Diehl, 1964: 34).
(19) It is found in both black- and red-figure vases, such as the Attic red-figure hydria
in the British Museum from the 5th century (E169).
Other lots include an important Apulian redfigure hydria
vase from approximately 410-400 BC.
Standing in complete contrast with the olpe Dionysos is the same god depicted on the late 5th century hydria
A kalpis hydria
in Boston exemplifies Early Classical red-figure mannerism (Fig.
(27.) Erika Diehl, Die Hydria
: Formgeschichte und Verwendung im Kult des Altertums (Mainz am Rheim, 1964), 171.
Their vase forms were versions of traditional Greek vases such as the hydria
(water jar), the tekythov (oil flask), krater (wine bowl), amphora (storage vessel), kylix (drinking cup) and oenochoe (wine jug).
3.26); Phintias' red-figure hydria
(Munich 2421) depicting partially unclothed, reclining women playing kottabos (pictured in M.