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CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY .AND PALETTES
W. M. F L I N D E R S P E T R I E
L LL.D., D.LIT.,
BRITISH SCHOOL O F ARCHAEOLOGY I N EGYPT UNIVERSITY COLLEGE, GOWER STREET, W.C.
CONSTABLE & CO., LTD.,10 ORANGE STREET, LEICESTER SQUARE, 1V.C.
GRAFTON STREET, NEW BOND STREET, W.
P R m T E ~ BY
EAZELL, WATSON' AND VINEY, C . D,
W N D O N AND AYLESBURY
BRITISH SCHOOL OF ARCHAEOLOGY IN EGYPT AND EGYPTIAN RESEARCH ACCOUNT
F.-M. VISCOUNT ALLENBY, G.C.B., G.C.M.G.
G E N E R A L C O M M I T T E E (*Execstiue Memders) Lord ABERCROMEY HENRY BALFOUR Rev. Dr. T. G. RONNEY Prof. X. C. BOSANQUET Rt. Hon. VISCOUNT BRYCEO F
*Prof. J. B. BURY "SO~IERS CLARKE E O W A ~CLOUD II Sir W. Rovn I ~ A W K I N S Prof. Sir S. DILL *Miss ECKENSTEIN Sir GREGORY FOSTER Sir JAMES FRAZER "Prof. ERNEST GARDNER
Prof. PERCY GARDNER Rt. Hon. Sir GEORCE GOLDIE T. Dr. GOWI.AND Mrs. J. R. GREEN Rt. Hon. F.-M. LORD GRENFELL Mrs. F. LL. GRIFFITH Dr. A. C. HADDON Rev. Dr. A. C. HEADLAM D. G. HOGARTH *BASILHOLMES Sir HENRY HOWORTH H. Baron A. YON HWCEL Prof. A. S. HUNT Mrs. C. I-I. W. JOHNS Sir HENRY MIERS
J. G. MILNE KOBERT MOND Prof. MONTAGUE ~VALTKR MORRISON *Miss M. A. MURRAY P. E. NEWDERRY F. W. PERCIVAL Dr. P l ~ c r i e s Dr. G. W. PROTHERO Dr. G. A. REISNER Sir WII,LIA~I ,RICHDZOND Prof. F. W. ~IIDGEWAY Mrs. %KONO Lady TIRARD E. TOWRY WHYTE
Zfonorary Treasurer-*I-I. SEPTON-JONES PETRIE Honorary Director-Prof. FLINDERS Honorary Secretary-Mrs. 13. F. PETRIE
THE EGYPTIAN RESEARCH ACCOUNT
President JAMES HENRYBREASTED, PH.D. Via-Presidents CHARLES THWING, F. D.D., LL.D. BENJAIIIIN WHEELER, IDE PH.D., L.H.D., LL.D WILLIAM COPLEY WINSLOW, PH.D., L.H.D., LL.D.
WILLIAM HOLLAND, J. PH.D., Sc.D., LL.D. E D ~ I U NJ. JAMES, D PH.D., LL.D. F. W. SHIPLEY, PH.D.
Hon. Sewdary Prof. MITCHELL CARROLL, PH.D. Hon. Treasurer Rev. WILLIAM WINSLOW, C. D.D.
HARAGEH . LOAT. G. WALKER. (IPS 1 preparation. by W. 25s. MACKAY. F. M. LAHUN 1 . XIX HISTORICAL STUDIES. by J. XIII. net. 1895. X. 2 5 s net. a t d h Edwards L i b r a v . 1913. F. TEMPLE OF THE KINGS. by MARGARET MURRAY. F. H. 25s.) XIV. THE RAMESSEUM. arc recziz)ed by the Hon. M. FLINDERS PETRIE. (Out of print. F.) XX. F.E. F. 1897. WALKER and Subscriptionr of One Guinea for the Annual Single Volumes. E. 1911.76 plates. A. PETRIE. M. PETRIE. F. by J. WAINWRIGHT. In double volume F. (Out of print. M. 1906 . 32s. London. Umiversidy Collcge. 25s. net. M. ROMAN PORTRAITS (MEMPHIS IV). by W. 1909. PREHISTORIC POTTERY OF EGYPT3 by W. H. PORTFOLIO OF HAWARA PORTRAITS. M. EL ARABAH. 1 . text by W. 1900.) XXIX. XVII. by J. 1916. 1911 . XXXII. F. MEYDUM AND MEMPHIS (III). M. M. GUROB. (This latter is out of print. 1917. 2 5 plates. lgo8. HIERAKONPOLIS I.E. 43 plates. SAQQARA MASTABAS I. nrt. net. net. PETRIE. W.J. (Out of print. VI.t a l 6 net. F. net. 1903. and XI. 7 2 plates. H. net. LAHUN I. HILDA PETRIE. PETRIE. vol. by W. GARROW PETRIR DUNCAN. PETRIE. 1go1 . TOOLS AND WEAPONS.by W. 81 plates. net.) 11. XVIII. E. QUIBELL.) 25s. MAHASNA. TARKHAN 1 . net. PETRIE. M. 25s. 4 plates. XXII. GREENand J. net. 40 plates. PETRIE. with 109 plates. M. GARSTANG KURTSETHE. IV. ATHRIBIS. ii. by W. GIZEH AND RIFEH. by GUYBRUNTON. and 5 2 plates. XXIII. M. 355. 1908. M. by W. 1 9 ~ 9 by W. M. ENGELBACH. 1914. by W. net. 54 plates. (Out of print. 50s. XXI. by J. net. 37 plates. 25s. XXXI. (Out of print. and 47 plates. WALKER. 56 plates.73 plates. net. by W. HELIOPOLIS I AND KAFR AMMAR. deruo l oc ( se XXVII. net. 35 plates. MURRAY. GEORGE z CAULFEILD.) 1 1 EL KAB. by R. 1913. by HILDAPETRIE. QUIBELL. 53 plates. F. n d . XXVI. 1915.) XV. 1896. or Two Guineas for the Two Annual Volumrs. 1912. HIERAKONPOLIS 1 . 1 9 1 ~ . QUIBELI. net.C. M. ST. SAQQARA MASTABAS 1 . XXV. A. and W. by W. QUIBELL. WAINWRIGHT.) . 1905. PETRIE. FL~NDERS and J. 16s.. QURNEH. PETRIE. 25s. 24 coloured plates. PETRIE. M. FLINDERS PETRIE. (Out of print j obtainable in joint volume NAQADA AND BALLAS. M. FLINDERS PETRIE and J. 50s. F. MEMPHIS I. 1898. by ill. THE LABYRINTH AND GERZEH. 39 plates (4 coloured and ao 1 photographic). XVI. THE TREASURE. P. net. MURRAY. 43 plates. 64 plates. GARSTANG. KNOBEL. 40 plates. 30s. BALLAS. 455.) IX.. 1.by A. by F. In double volume with 94 plates. V. 1912. (Out of print. 25s. f . XXIV. F. where also copies o the above works can b# obtained. G o w Street.PUBLICATIONS O F THE EGYPTIAN RESEARCH ACCOUNT AND BRITISH SCHOOL O F ARCHAEOLOGY I N EGYPT I. 35 plates. s . H.. by W. G. 1907. 1910. by L. XXVIII. M. E. by W.40 plates. 25s. ~ g o . RIQQEH AND MEMPHIS VI. 58 plates. net. ENGELBACH. 43 plates. 25s. 25s. F. Sewetary. W. HYKSOS AND ISRAELITE CITIES. 6 2 plates. M. by W. 2 3 plates )(coloured). net. 58 plates. SCARABS AND CYLINDERS. XXX. nef. ass. THE PYRAMID. ntt. ( I n prcpnration.) and 2 VIII. MACKAY. 16s. 25s. M.) 1 XII.) VII. 1904. M. PETRIEand J. net. THE PALACE OF APRIES (MEMPHIS 11). 20s. A. by W. by R. (Studies. 35s. THE OSIREION. PETRIE. 25s. 1899. net. TARKHAN I AND MEMPHIS V. E.( I n preparation. F. by W. PETRIEand J. PETRIB. PREHISTORIC EGYPT. net. by J. WALKER. B. by W. F.
and the remainder of common pottery be returned to the grave and covered in. lx. under the heading of each volume in which a type has previously appeared. Even different types had been given the same letter by different discoverers. because some types continue to vary to a great extent. 3. In some cases obvious inversions of order occur. Variations should be ignored when they are within the chances of copying. In all additions the principle of arrangement must first be observed before inserting a new form. Every change therefore between this corpus and previous registers is on pl. many irregularities have been noticed. a turning back to some other type has to be made. Additions to this have been made into a new class. the additions had made a complete revision of types I to 19 needful. such as the black polished pottery in F class. and especially any new type that should be drawn. All of these alterations of designation are completely stated on pl. to the most closed. The changes of numbers from the previous English publications. The practical use of it is by the graveside. and some editing of the whole became absolutely necessary. can then be separated. and noted by its letter and number on the card register. Another confusion has been caused by not noticing what is included in an established class. The limits of date can be copied out. In carrying this out. lx. The principles which must be observed in all additions to the corpus are as follow : I. each type searched for in the corpus. when the differences from established types were but slight or imperceptible. In the Decorated pottery especially. therefore. Such pottery as is worth removal. or the mode of using it.THE CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY IT is hardly needful. some large classes of vases are divided into those under or over certain proportions. On the same plate are conversion tables for reducing Reisner's short corpus psed in Nubia. Some other slight changes became needful also in other classes. no vase is perfectly like another. Such principles may be arbitrary. the two sides of a jar often differ perceptibly. All that can be hoped for is to arrange the types so that they can be searched for in the shortest time. and after tracing out that line. So soon as a grave is cleared and planned. Another criterion is the proportion of height to width . In this part. Strictly. the almost upright. I t contains all the forms published in the various works enumerated at the beginning of the volume named. were mostly due to those who made 5 additions not recognising the principles of arrangement. but the minimum of change has been made. such as shallow saucers. and we must put together all those which . such as bottles. the most sloping. and such slight differences are immaterial. makes any single-line order necessarily illogical. after the discussion of the dating in the previous volume on Prehistoric Egypt. the vertical and the different degrees of incurving. but are here restored to F. the bowls are classed by the slope of the edge. then the pottery can be laid out in order. or else a corpus would become so confused that identification of forms would be difficult. The indefinite variation over so large a number of features.-the most open. A needless multiplication of new types has been made. 2. to describe the present corpus. The forms are chiefly classed from the most open. to the present corpus numbers. unified as a whole and provided with sequence dates. In unifying the various additions-some 700which have been found since the 300 types of Naqada. and the resulting limits of the date of the grave may then be added as the date on the card. but yet they must be kept up. the present corpus makes an entire break with the previous registers.
It is usual to find vases of the same form of various sizes. Petrie. 4. No date. At the bottom left is the refetence to the source. El Amrah. De Morgan Age de L Pierre. The system of the corpus follows the classification in " Naqada " into nine classes. Ayrton and Loat. Tark. Nub. MacIver. Naqada (not marked to types. N. g. and even in different material. The date such as 32-38 means that the examples extend between 32 and 38 . R. only to tomb numbers). . or else to the long jars sometimes brown and soft. Gerzeh (in The Labyrinth. etc. Tarkhan I and I I . 7. Abydos. At the top right of each figure is the type number and letter. C. N. m. so as to allow of intermediate forms being inserted. Firth. Peet. 1908-9 (with references. 8. De M. with N and U. Ab. Cemeteria of Abydos. To separate them detracts from ihe value of the ranges of types in date. arranged by the subject of the designs. The works referred to are as follow : Ab. Additions should be spaccd apart in the lettering. Petrie. yet contemporary. Roycsl Tombs. as in B. Nub. Wainwright. and the U. Mah.. grave number if from Nagadeh. The first object of all divisions must be the most rapid identification of a form. examples in Prehistoric Egypt. Harageh (not yet published). Of course variations closely alike may have consecutive letters. 38 means that dated examples are only known a t 32 and at 38 . those without reference being from the Naqada corpus. Ger. The lettering should follow the natural order of forms. r. and R. Engelbach.6 THE CORPUS OF PRE~ISTORIC POTTERY may reasonably have been intended to be alike. hard and thin. scale I : 6. 32. Diospolis. It should be observed that there is a different system in the corpus of white cross-lined pottery arranged by the forms. in any case distinct from the previous classes. Amr. I. Archaeological S ~ r v e y of Nubia.D. scale I : 3. At the bottom right is the sequence date of the reference. to classes). Har.D. Di. a Petrie. and the existing classes provide for that. Mahasna.C. as near as may be.T. E. 5. Reisner. Differences of size and of material may be largely ignored. etc.C. (32-38) means that only one dated example is known.. University College collection. P.). not as a b c d but as c. as no more distinctive method has appeared. in a grave of uncertain date between 32 and 38. Archaeological Survey of Nubia. Petrie. The class of Late refers to distinctive styles of pottery.
are the Sequence Dates . Ayrton and Loat. many new forms has made it necessary to adopt fresh G. and cemeteries b. so far as they can be distinguished in the photographs of Mahasna. F. by Ayrton and Loat.G. where several are known C. catalogue of the forms found. On pl. rately. and the hippopotamus hunt is very rare. the figures of women with a fringe girdle in IOO K are very rare . Gerz. The curved spray in 498 is unique . A. with reference to their sources when known : D. Gerzeh. registered.S. Naqadeh graves. the best defined are selected.A. Reisner in the first volume of the Archaeological Survey of Nubia. N.. and D.I. of Nubia. not drawn sepaSince that was issued many more forms have been U. xl are given the cor$us equivalents of the numbers used by Dr. N. Gerzeh . types that have been published in recent works. c. THE REGISTERS ON pl. A. is unique. with B or T. The present corpus includes all the W. Wainwright. Mahasna. numbers for this final ewpus. and the same for Black-incised pottery. according to the Plain numbers. letters just stated. a regular corpus or excluding duplicate forms. see type 5 m. from the mere catalogue numbers used in Naqada. Below are references to a few more types. without framing T . lxi is a list of the pottery types in University College. cemeteries.THE CORPUS OF SLATE PALETTES THE plates of slates in Naqada were merely a R. of Arubia. and some unification of the whole is necessary.W. Gerzeh. 11. T . . the vase with animals along the length of it. Naqada. Tarkmhan Hu (Diospolis) references. Also a list of the sources of the type drawings of white Cross-lined pottery. The figures at the bottom right El Amrah. Diospolis. The inclusion of so Firth. II. Tavkhan. for a type. Cemeteries of Abydos I . A. mostly rather different M. with sequence dates when known. Wainwright. The bottom left reference is the source. with number of grave. the earliest and latest are quoted. and four copies of the unusual types. The references are : The top right number and letter is the type. Dios+olis. 1907-8 : these were abandoned in the succeedimg volumes: also the alterations which have proved to be necessary in unifying all the cov$us numbers of many publications. All these registers are needed when referring to previous works. Reisner. Naqadu . S.
BLACK TOP. I.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC PQTTERY. B 1-10. .
BLACK TOP.7 U. Mah. n U . B 11-20. .C.C.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. see L. II.>go U.
1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.83 0V 57. B 21--25. * l _ _ . r -.b4 Mah.C. 31-38 5h U.C. 8. B L A C K TOP. 22w U.
B L A C K TOP. E3 25-34. .1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY. IV.
1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. BLACK TOP. B 35-51. . V.
BLACK TOP. B 53-644 V I. .1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
B L A C K TOP. VSI.PREHISTORIC POTTERY. .CORPUS OF . B 65 78.
B 79-99. .1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. BLACK TOP. VIII.
L' . Xe U.C. P 23-34.1: 6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY. P O L I S H E D RED.
P O L I S H E D RED.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. . XI. P 35-41.
POLISHED RED.C. N 1509 i-" . P 41-62. XII. War 00 U.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. POLISHED RED. Xlll. P 63-82. .
. POLISHED RED. P 82-99. XIV.1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
F 5-24. C13' ' U U.CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY' FANCY. xv. .C.
k3w-+..1 :6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. . (--U7 ... FANCY. F 24-39. ' . .C. US.. _ . XVI.reb etay (S" 03-69 U.. .
XVII. U. FANCY.1: 6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. czsE7 U.C. F 40-55. 0 .C.
XVIII.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.C. U C. N ILII U 40-SS V.C. U. . FANCY. F 58-69.C.C. a U. U.
L.S k 235 (98 .~ A%*.3 L ?. .1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.SSb c3 34 J v Bob U. 75 U. XIX. v.C.P. 4 . Di.v. F 70-99.C.V.P.v.P. BLACK POLISHED.6 ) 7 41-61 L. 80 F 80 F 80 G 80 H 80 80 M 80 N L.
. C 1-15. XX.1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY* W H I T E CROSS-LINED.
C 16-31. XXI. .1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. WHITE CROSS-LINED.
. WHITE CROSS-LINED. XXII. C 32-47.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
1: 6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. C 48-74. . XXIII. W H I T E CROSS-LINED.
C 75-85. . XXIV.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. W H I T E CROSS-LINED.
C 91-100.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. W H I T E CROSS-LINED. . XXV.
BLACK INCISED. xxv I. .CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. N 2-40.
N 50-80. BLACK INCISED. . XXVII.1:3 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
XXVIII. W 1-23. 1C I b 1 .1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. WAVY HANDLED.
XXIX. v"' 6'' C&. .C~-63) 47 A 47 M Mak. W A V Y HANDLED. 6ur. 71-7s Mlh.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. 66-71 D . W 24--47.
XXX. 77 . S1 W 48-90. 56 A 56 G M r h. Mak. W A V Y HANDLED.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
H ".1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY. U. & \: *$ +? 'P "= +r h ' . . W.C. Ljm3 & 1-r DECORATED. XXXI. G er.C.-&. D 1-14.
XXXII. U. DECORATED. L/ . D 15-29.C.I: 6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
D 33b /' --. D 31-42. . XXXIIIo .--.1: 6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY.C. DECORXTED. '6' 34 K 40-52 U.
43 c DECORATED. @yjJ 43 T N 1 7 2 3 eo U. C.1:6 43 A CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. . D 43-49.
xxxv.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. . DECORATED. D 50-66.
DECORATED.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. XXXVI. incised . D 61-76.
1: 6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY. DECORATED. XXXVII. . D 78-93.
1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY. ROUGH. R 1-40. XXXVIII. .
R 50-74. . XL. ROUGH.1: 6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
R 74-81. Har W .1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. XLI. ROUGH.
X LII .1: 6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. ROUGH. R 81-84. .
R 84-86.1:6 CORPUS O F PREHISTORIC POTTERY. XLlll . ROUGH.
XLIV. ROUGH. R 87-100.. 9.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. . An.
.1:6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY. L 17-32. XLVI. LATE.
CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
08-SO) 69-78 Mak . Mah.1:6 CORPUS O F PREHlSTORlC POTTERY. (-1 Mak. L. 0 Mak Mak Mak. LATE. L 53-64.
L 66-97. . LATE. LI.1: 6 CORPUS OF PREHISTORIC POTTERY.
. LII. 2--15.1:4 CORPUS O F SLATE PALETTES.
LI I I. 16-24. .1:4 CORPUS OF SLATE PALETTES.
V . 24-45.1:4 CORPUS OF SLATE PALETTES. L 1.
46-57. LV .1:4 CORPUS OF SLATE PALETTES.
.1:4 CORPUS O F S L A T E PALETTES. 58-75. LVI.
LVII. .1': 4 CORPUS OF SLATE PALETTES. 76--87.
. LVIII.1:4 CORPUS O F S L A T E PALETTES. 88-92.
111 i W 19 2 5 4 I ~ 2 7 5 3 25 2 rof 3 639% 7 8 8 ~ 8 2d sqb 7 iz. . I V I T27s L3t 366 3 6 ~ 57c tl F UCW 38f 36% 2 Tl4j 3 2 f 7 . v 6 36 62a 98 8bk 66 c 5 Rqca 6 7'& 683 93 k 94c 725 7 l " 8 R44h R45k 0 R4Sa - 4y.P. no fig.D.REISNER'S EQUIVALENTS T O CORPUS TYPES. 21 4bd 4bFb 11 69% 74c 22 74d 23 4 9 L 24. boc. LX. 99n8 a7t8 9 see T I" .\ X I W41 2 43k 80 F 8Se 4 $8 W 1qk W 27 I.VI E. l ' E.P. 20 1s 19 17 65e 4bh 46d 4bk 69e 66p 69f 691. 14 45r I rb 6s 4bl4 44n 62a 601.% 98k 98k loo& lk 2 3 F 81 E.D.D. ] 3 439 4 +e D 76 8C I I ~ 34-d 5 Ion 6 7 8 42% S$ 18h b ~ a sj f 16% 59 m 61k n a 9 10 5 e 1 61 a I l 62a 6 Sc 4x4 43C 68% 4rw 43k 12T46~ 13 4 6 k 44k 44C 44 c 466 63a 44-k 441 60 1 . X 4 5 6 I L31k 2 T90k 3 T954 53 S 53 t 5 Ic 58e 49 I L lzc' LP.! blr xrx U ta x L i Ic 4 31c . I ALTERATIONS IN CORPUS NUMBERS. 6 D 12& 1 3 3 a 4 8 P 1 33 8 F 8 0 m IS 3 3 f 16 133 L.F 1 1 L44 - L. GE R2 E' N EW NO. 7'c 71 7Sm E. VIII I T bod 2 60& 7Sd 75e 81c 7s k 0Zk 3 bOj looa BP Sld 956 97b l& g6vn 97k g?. I B 3r L Ii P l k 33n 9 I8n 10 r 8 k I 1 3a l 2.D. I 14a.49% 79k 85e 66 b 76c 74a 76s 85L 74% 63s ssa 25 49L 26 11 barn 8 4 ~ ~ 8qN 90% 27 49% 2s 'l a l01 d l01 tf 30 49L sob G 102 L436- 7%W L 43b 5 v 3 53 L*r 2 18% 4 JI 3 38. H= B 576 B 573 7 6 ~ 76w P I6k P E.D.
44h rf4P 72N 73B G-YZ. 2 D 7 24UC.34S 9 5 ' ~ ' " ~ . l3 S 8 U.r 3 0 m 6 9 M ~ 251 .C.~1. 65D 65M 66E 66M %5C.C.32 46M 73N L 3 6 P N 3r\r S1 47 46 3A LU.C3 8 g 31 29 u. 85bN 31 u.zS5 4bk 21d Z l e N1426 96 "4 Dio. 2 .C.Z++ 77w 15b I sd niors 148 7 s e N 1 8 7 ~I ~ N 1817 A I 2 IUL. 17A 97N 66U.c.C.31 24 24N.77 N 1661 pa 1 4 5b 14\b Ilh NB84 SS& rLg SQlr N 12-11 N lb\9 Y~LC*" 3Sfi 22eDiosU353 2 ~ N 15-95 d 2 Z j NI471 j 220 236 N A l37 2 1 4 F N D 83 24 9 L5% 25c S ~ W U .I%I j m 7 3 l.C.U-I09 jd" 6 4 Q D.C.1~ 1Su. L/ U. 31cD 34 31aD 3-1.C.e 2. tA.rM \BC I8L 7 U C 6UC.32-381 6 3 N 32 82 1bU. 4 3 D LP4 32 4 3 H 1N 31 4 3 M SbUC. 54U.C. ~5 3hu.alol 2 h 1 21 7n 22d. G N Z N A q A D A .284 81k 95 b5d. N 1 8 6 5 91 I).j 3 S k N 1761 5-4 N (319 81a 3baDiosRl03~ N 1 5 0 9 81% 37a N 5 6 5 T S .C.C. 4 3 5 48U.c~ 49U. N 5' 6 k DV. POTTERY Ihl UNIVERSITY LXI.C. B 3 4 6 70 a Am all 72% n lb Im Lt 2k 67 y' 879 7 6 S81r N 432 7 6 c 64& N D 671 67P U 78 bad' 68ln 4 k N 1768 68k 6 2 6 N 1489 769 N 13. 43c LAC. U . eAiy 74U.C.\ 3 8 ? U.REGISTERS.L. T V P E 5 COLLEG E WHITE CROSS-LINED S. 21 C 94m D.C.C :TM 72B 72H 96E 96 L 69U. M = M A H A S N A . 6 A 341 336 37X 39T 40 1 4 I5 16 L l7D t. loE 46 N l0 H U. 63 65 U.c.~.C 58 3r 59 Bo 6% u. N 47 7 9 .D.C L7 N 30 U.U.C . r o u g h 576 N 1695 9 5 6ZmD. 23U. 14u.(. 2 5I0 k 74k N 1672 95k 10 L" p1 1367 78 F 79r 81d DB.Un 68c N 1904 54. U. II 36D 36H 36R 63H 63 N 78 790 79H 79N 77 N 7s N 79bN 3z 31 32.C 491JC. 197A 3 6 h 5 S p rouqh 4 11 5 0 ~ 4 ~ 4 41 c . 13M LIUC.a N 1335- D 1 bd Ibb N 1036 T Y P E SOURCE 3 6 2 76a 6eN1426 N1668 9 IIE N l q t l 7 6 a N I1fj IZ& F11410 ~ i m 650 7 b Q r\l 76fDicrU lbk 143 l b r D~o>U.C. 92 931) 93M 85cN 3 2 8Sd~ 31 IN 3r 9LN LIA 9St-J 32 67 68 ?a 67 9 U D ~ O P 68 67D 67 L 67 N 33 68 N 33 3SU.C.G 72U. 21U. C + + E 4 4 N 33 4 4 N 2LU. 29 3 3 U.C.c. rz N 38 35 L78 15 I C N ZOEZON 5. 7 4 a D.C. U. 4N 32. 41 . 73 l 4 73U. 98a 98C lzd 1 6 3 I3y . 34 3 0 H 3 0 N 34 L6 C 49E 4 9 Cl 50 YI 71 U.L. 2 53 32 32 32 5Z-N sbN 58N 65U. 75 No U c. 6 4 N 32 32 U. ADDITIONAL .52 634 77% 288 46 SP 74~ 7 81% D.C. 5 0 U R C L S AND j A DATES. F B 5. 53% 60.C.33 I t N 8A 13C IOUC.C 301) 3 2 N. U 3 7 4 92 b N 1449 4 6 3 F 32L 34h 35bl' M643 Grtz. 6 N 31 i Z D l 6 N 31 1LIi 1 . ' .C.154 26 k 3 9 h Z. Lqk 405 Z j b DiozIJ3fl =9 C 31 6 414. 4 a N 3 Z 4 6 D 1 6 h 31? 97 939 9BN s8N 93bD 67U.C. 2bB '7A.M 2 32d" 22 S 321r" 326 Gef2. 3 9 U. 330 93c!' 10 j ~ . 4SrlC. 3 ~ 0B6w Aw. a 3 3 l q a NB 5 8 8 [ ~ B . 6lU. S 5 Miii 34: 6 D 9641) 6 L 66u.C. U. ~ ~341 c. 61 U.t. ZON 21 23 24 26 2s 30 ZON.UNlVERSITY COLL.C. 60 D .os. 770 60 *l 3 1 77W 44U.~ 1381 s b a 33 b 3 ~ N 23s6 N 376 45 476 N 80 h 8 0 h T Y P f S IN M A M A S N A BY A ' I R T O N AND L O A T . 740 7 4 N 33 7 4 ~\ ) A 20% 219 4 M 18 N 45 J 5 A 5 D 14A 44? 347 NB 17-1 7Sd 24 3 UIk 29 3le 199 769 Qla N C 6 ISk l S r \ Bin50 019 Am.40N 3 2 4 2 D 4 Z N 32 42H 5t)U. 68 69 70E 94 6 9 N 3 3 95 4U.52 s. D = D I O S P O L l s PARVA. L~A!"G~~z.L. jab N I260 N '327 8SP 39a N 1464 lb33 9llT qz k 49 k N 1 ~ 4 6 16 9 ad 5 a 3 53 6 5 6 e N L914 9 1 L "7" N 4x1 9 3 bk.c. l o 9 l q l r N I 2 2 9 S+& I9k D 1 o s U . U..C.U .c.D B 2k B . 91 160 4 S D 9 u.?s IC D. 34 19 32 N 33 43~D 34 43bD 311rB 3 4 IBA 3 4 N 31 36 N 31 57U.c. 41 1237 69 p '3% ?-!E L1 L 45 71N 7LN 99 1oaE lOaM 42-U. 2 7 E 34U. 852. I 3 M 6 0 U.C 6ZUC. 5 U.C. 58U. fi U .C.lol .R. 24UC.C.. U 997-3. 2OU. $068 88k qawula L a b N 147% 98s 99PI b 2 Ib N 1489 9 0 ='g 33 9 N 1484 2bg 27f 45 F 275 29c 31 311 31s IS3 N 36 5 M 63 U. zb~t 4 L 7 ' 4ce NI464 63 L ' 6 9 ~ 43 9 43h 2 3 U.iv B O N 32. 31U C. 31. 47UC- 85A 856 535aN 31.B. N B l04 6 2 n 66c 66 6 67 6. 32 2 5 ~ leay 1.A = C + E M E T E F \ l E S OF A B Y D O S IS.C 45UG. IOA l2A 53N 32 7" 75E 75N 760 76 H 76 L 76 M 75aN 32 10 12 6 N 41-47 I O N S7 7 5 k N 31 2ZA L O A 34? 7 6 N 31-2 43U. .C. q H 61 62 638 ~ B.377 S L e Zln 21h DlbsU147 90WI 4ba D.C. 3SU.181 69 7 4 ~ N 75b N 1865 1484 953.c. . LIN 33 4 2 5 53u. 43BSlUL.C 22 22N. 20 IIA. 84 u.C lOL ILN 31 37U. 33Q5 40 L"N 1358 6 3 k %SW 9B 9H 9N ZOD LOL 13 U-C.C. 5 4 55 76 A 7br 76W 5b 57 58 60 31 32 2SN 4lU.B. L3c F1 1481 5-824dr?1866 61 141411 416 Zyk N l 8 2 6 6 s L b L r ~ k 41 j 241 N 1888 68$lrn 24% N 411 6 ~ p 41n 67b N 4 1 ~ 804 " ~ 24n 366' 363 l 0 5 18UC.C. 8 8 N 31 9DiIN 31 9 H 17 U. DiosU.C.C.C.8 1I. 193 45-m D I O N 7N 31 33N 34 32 bLD.D i o ~ . 4 1 N 31 57U. A-EL AM R A H C.C 6 4 ~1. G A R ~ T A ~ J. 5SU.N38 Z Z N 41-63 23M 24-N 4 6 ZbN 3014 40 3% L+& 28N.U. 8 1 N 3 3 84N 33 86N D D 50N r o k so^ 5s 5-a s o 33 37 38 64B 64 H 64N 643 64U 80 65N. 73N BLACK INCISED T Y P E SOURCE S.C lbs I b t NlZLO 20 k ?-OH.C.
etana.shtml .org/coretexts. Ohio for ETANA Core Texts http://www.Electronic publication prepared by Kelvin Smith Library Case Western Reserve University Cleveland.
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