Some articles on wares, ware:
... The official palace ceramic wares of this period are thought to reflect this general historical unrest and decline ... After completion a list of ceramic wares was forwarded to the Emperor and is preserved in the area gazetteer Jiangxi tongzhi 江西通志 ... The wares consisted of round wares (yuanqi) and vases (zhuoqi) ...
... Some of the shapes of Arretine plain wares were quite closely copied in the later 1st century BC and early 1st century AD in a class of pottery made in north-east ... such as Britain for example, Romano-British 'colour-coated' (slipped) wares made at Colchester and in the Nene Valley belong to that classification ... the pots to the right of the group photograph in the lead section of this article are Nene Valley wares, including the large black beaker decorated with a lively hunting scene of ...
... Midianite pottery, also known as “Qurayya ware” is a ware type found in the Hejaz (northwestern Saudi Arabia), southern and central Jordan, southern Israel and the Sinai, generally dated to the 13th-12th ... Glueck identified these wares as Iron Age II Edomite pottery ... in the Arabah in the late 1950s and 1960s, Beno Rothenberg found similar decorated wares and after the discovery at Timna valley of the several Egyptian findings belonging to the 19th and 20th Dynasties, Rothenberg ...
... Clyde Ellsworth "Buzzy" Wares (March 23, 1886 – May 26, 1964) was an American Major League Baseball shortstop during the second decade of the 20th century and a longtime coach in the majors ... Born in Newberg Township, Michigan, Wares attended Kalamazoo College ... Wares played only one month and one full season of major league ball ...
Famous quotes containing the word wares:
“No wonder poets sometimes have to seem
So much more business-like than business men.
Their wares are so much harder to get rid of.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“So much of the trouble is because I am a woman. To me it seems a very terrible thing to be a woman. There is one crown which perhaps is worth it alla great love, a quiet home, and children. We all know that is all that is worthwhile, and yet we must peg away, showing off our wares on the market if we have money, or manufacturing careers for ourselves if we havent.”
—Ruth Benedict (18871948)
“Remove advertising, disable a person or firm from preconising [proclaiming] its wares and their merits, and the whole of society and of the economy is transformed. The enemies of advertising are the enemies of freedom.”
—J. Enoch Powell (b. 1912)