Ure Museum Database



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There are 10 objects for which Attribution contains → but
25.8.6 Beazley: ABV 698.11bis; but see A.D. Ure ('Euboean') 2003.11.0003.jpg
26.12.10 Ure (CVA 18): 'In general similar to those painted in the Krokotos-White Heron Workshop, but there is no reason to suppose it was painted in that workshop' 2002.99.0029.jpg
30.4.2 Perhaps the Redingote Painter, according to Amyx 1988; but see Neeft 1977, no.27 for the Blaricum Painter 2003.97.0018.jpg
45.6.72 Trendall, LCS 178.1067: possibly by the Primato Painter, but belonging to a group of 'minor vases' that may be 'workshop pieces' (176). 2003.26.0005.jpg
45.8.1 Beazley: 1411.37; but see now Kathariou 2003.23.0005.jpg
47.7.3 Trendall suggests this is 'closely associated in style with the Copenhagen Lekanis Group but related by the decorative patterns to the 'Painter of Naples 128012': LCS 292.482 2003.26.0008.jpg
51.1.2 Beazley (but the attribution has been since withdrawn): Para 300 2010.98.0180.jpg
51.7.16 Ure: ABV 272.97 (but contra. see Burow) 2001.99.0160.jpg
REDMG:1951.142.1 No precise comparanda have been found but the ornament on this vase relates it to the works of the minor painters and workshops associated with the Iliupersis Painter and other painters (Cambitoglou and Trendall, RVAp ch. 11). Cf. particularly Liverpool 50.60.65 (RVAp 11/116). 2004.99.0702.jpg
REDMG:1951.147.1 A.C. Smith prefers to attribute this vase to the Zaandam Group or one the other workshops of the Iliupersis Painter and the followers of the Hoppin Painter, who specialised in small, plain style pots. For comparanda in the Zaandam Group, 'closely connected' to the work of the Zaandam Painter (according to Cambitoglou and Trendall, RVAp 1.289) see Adolphseck 175-176 (RVAp 11/30-31) and Once London Market, Folio Fine Art (RVAp 1.32). I. McPhee prefers the Liverpool Group: for shape and ornament cf. Naples 669 (RVAp 2, 21/355a) and Wellcome R 1936.324 (RVAp 2, 21/372a) but figures are more akin to the latter, which is classed in group (iv). The white ivy wreath, with incised stems, on the body, is particularly common in this group, and especially well preserved on Dresden H 4. 29/90 (RVAp 2, 21/369). 2005.99.0048.jpg
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