Photographs Ebooks Catalog
The movement toward a professional approach to making and selling pottery has continued to develop and be refined. Following the formation of the Catawba Cultural Preservation Project, a number of the potters began to have business cards printed. I have produced fliers for a number of the potters. Some of these have been professionally printed on colored paper and illustrated with photographs. Today master potter Caroleen Sanders has her own Website. The Preservation Project also has its own Website. Some of the potters have cell phones so they will not miss a customer's call and also provide a telephone answering machine message in both Catawba and English with a background of tribal music. The practice of demonstrating pottery has become a given for these potters. They look for opportunities to gain this kind of exposure. They constantly search for ways to promote their wares. Indeed, the concept of peddling has been replaced by that of promotion.
The Catawba are secretive about their clay sources. Few outsiders interested in the tradition are taken to the clay holes. Fewkes, for one, was never shown the pan clay source (Fewkes 1944 73). According to Carrie Garrison, who had a long interest in the Catawba dating from the early 1900s, the clay holes have always been a carefully guarded secret (Carrie Garrison, interview, 27 January 1977, BC). In the mid-1970s, when Allen Stout of the Schiele Museum shot a documentary film on Doris Blue's work, he wanted to show the potter digging clay. Doris Blue was keenly interested in helping Stout, yet she was reluctant to divulge the location of the clay holes. As a result, Doris Blue took the camera crew to the river bottoms by a long and deliberately confusing route (Allen Stout, interview, 1977, BC Stout 1989). Today, when photographs of the Indians digging clay appear in the press, these still shots are actually staged at locations far from the clay source. The real clay holes, as a...
39 Age -+ Thompson, Hesperia 3,1934, p. 324, A 53, fig. 8 p. 343, B 39, fig. 23 p. 417, E 127, fig. 100. Kerameikos Braun, AM 85,1970, p. 136, no. 23 p. 141, nos. 90-92 p. 143, nos. 108,109 p. 145, nos. 118,119 p. 148, no. 139 p. 155, no. 178 comparative photographs pi. 82 2 and 3.
Editorial Assistants Kathryn Armstrong Peck Kimberly A Berry Julia Gaviria Deborah Griesmer Benjamin Safdie
MANUSCRIPTS and all communications for the editors should be addressed to Professor Naomi J. Norman, AJA Editor-in-Chief, Department of Classics, Park Hall, University of Georgia, Athens, GA 30602-6203, fax 706-542-8503, email nnorman aia.bu.edu. The American Journal of Archaeology is devoted to the art and archaeology of ancient Europe and the Mediterranean world, including the Near East and Egypt, from prehistoric to Late Antique times. The attention of contributors is directed to Editorial Policy, Instructions for Contributors, and Abbreviations, AJA 111 (2007) 3-34. Guidelines for AJA authors can also be found on the AJA Web site (www.ajaonline.org). Contributors are requested to include abstracts summarizing the main points and principal conclusions of their articles. Manuscripts may be submitted electronically via the AJA Web site hard-copy articles, including photocopies of figures, should be submitted in triplicate and addressed to the Editor-in-Chief original photographs,...
Also a list of the sources of the type drawings of white Cross-lined pottery, with sequence dates when known and the same for Black-incised pottery. Below are references to a few more types, so far as they can be distinguished in the photographs of Mahasna, by Ayrton and Loat, and four copies of the unusual types. The curved spray in 498 is unique the figures of women with a fringe girdle in 100 K are very rare the vase with animals along the length of it, is unique and the hippopotamus hunt is very rare, see type 5 m.
20 to 25 Catawba Indians, preferably healthy purebloods, to populate a demonstration village. The Exposition officials offered transportation and a remote location in the fairgrounds. It is difficult to say if the location was a Catawba idea or chosen according to the wishes of the Exposition organizers. The result was that the Indians were housed away from the core exhibitions. During their stay, the Catawba were to support themselves from pottery sales. Of those who might have gone, only Epp Harris left a record. Georgia Harris recalls seeing a photograph of him taken at the Exposition. He was in full Indian regalia (Georgia Harris, interview, 12 August 1980, BC). This and other photographs documenting the event have yet to be located. Harrington's photographs provide the most insight into the earliest pottery demonstrations (Harrington 1908). The Brown family staged each step in the pottery-making process for the camera. In effect, Harrington, though he was a scholar from one of...
Occasionally it has been necessary to include in the catalogue a vessel of which the examples from the Demeter Sanctuary were not worth inventorying, because complete examples from elsewhere at Corinth were already inventoried. Such pieces were numbered with the lot number and a continuous number (1960 1 or 73-99 1), in order to identify photographs and drawings, and returned to the lot for storage. Catalogue entries for such pieces are usually limited to place of finding and description of fabric.
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