Cookware and Tableware Collections 3D Models

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The culture of the bell-shaped glass was a prehistoric civilization from the beginning of the Golden Age dating from 2200 BC. C. and 1900 a. C. that developed pottery vases or vases with a bell-shaped and profusely decorated form that has been found, generally in funeral contexts, in a good part of Europe, since it extended to Great Britain, Ireland, the Netherlands, central Europe and the West of the Mediterranean Sea. The unification of the culture of Europe occurred in the transition from the third to the second millennium is explained within the climate of commercial interaction created by elites eager for prestige goods, among which was the bell-shaped glass. It would be interpreted as representative of a fashion, a luxury tableware used by European elites in social ceremonies in which it is associated with drinking, also used in political pacts, transmission of knowledge or matrimonial alliances. The container is known to have been used for drinking beer, according to the analysis of the grounds of the Scottish piece of Ashgrove. It is possible that through social gatherings it spread to Western Europe.

In the European Bronze Age, there is already rich metallic cookware and tableware, such as that included in the treasure of Villena, 1 or that of the Royal Tombs of Mycenae in Greece, where the archaeological finds of Mycenaean ceramic ware, jars, pitchers, craters stand out. vases (called “cava glass” for its shape), and metal (mainly bronze), such as tripods, basins, lamps.

In Assyria and Persia, there are also documented findings of gold and silver tableware, or bronze Assyrian glasses or plates in Numrudi (with reliefs of figures arranged in concentric areas) and cups, cups and ornaments of the same metal from Sennacherib Palace (in Koyundjik), kept in the British Museum.

The treasure found in Panagiurište, between 300 and 280 BC, has been dated. In the necropolis of the Bulgarian district of Plovdiv, one of the most celebrated tableware of antiquity was discovered in 1949, entirely consisting of a gold plate. Among the objects found are three jars ( rhytons ) in the form of a female head and a large plate with heads repeated in concentric rows, around a circle of acorns, from which plant motifs that cover the entire background emerge. The plate must have been made in Lámpsaco, the Phoenician colony of the Dardanelles because it shows the weight and is like the one in this city.

In Iberian art, the term ” Iberian ceramics” usually refers in the first instance to painted Iberian ceramics, which are fine crockery decorated with geometric, floral or human motifs of vinous red. The territories of the current province of Albacete are especially lavish in terms of findings of diverse art samples. In goldsmithing, highlights the so-called Treasure of Abengibre, which contains a set of silverware with Iberian inscriptions.

In the Roman world, among the best and most celebrated pieces of classical goldsmithing (although already of Roman origin) that reflect many of them the most refined Greek art is also judged partly Greek, are those of the Hildesheim treasure. They are considered as belonging to the booty of war obtained by the Germans when destroying the legions of Publius Quintilio Varo (year 9) and between its beautiful tableware and different silver utensils (more than seventy pieces of treasure) are the famous Patera de Minerva with the figure of this goddess seated and the great crater of 30 Roman pounds of weight, both with embossed and finely chiselled figures.

From the primitive Christian era, we have the golden glass vessels that should have served for the altar and for the celebration of the agapes. These glasses and other similar disc-shaped glasses are composed of two plates, among which another very thin one of gold has been painted or engraved with Christian figures and inscriptions and hence comes the name of autographs.

As part of the Spanish craft of glass, there are several cups and vases enameled and gilded that imitate those of Venice and the sixteenth and seventeenth century there are in the museum collections some small bottles or jars of green glass that lead a crowd of handles around the neck and are adorned with curls and other appendages of the same paste or of different color to the Venetian and other glasses or tableware with less adornments. Some dishes date from the 18th century with a kind of hairnet formed by fillets or white cords or blue curls.