733 relations: A Treasure's Trove, A. J. Goddard, Abraham Constantin, Abraham van Linge, Adolf Martin Pleischl, Agate Casket of Oviedo, Aglaé Cadet, Aiguillette, Al-Aqsa Mosque, Albert Medal for Lifesaving, Albert Memorial, Alberta Order of Excellence, Alexander III Commemorative (Fabergé egg), Alexander Palace (Fabergé egg), Algot Törneman, All Saints' Church, Childwall, Amit Chakrabarti, Ampoule, Ancient Celtic women, Anders Mickelson, Andiron, André Fernand Thesmar, Andrew I of Hungary, Angermünde, Anglo-Saxon art, Ann Arbor Bus Depot, Anna Brownell Jameson, Annemarie Davidson, Anthony Velonis, Antimony trioxide, Antiques Roadshow (series 27), Antiques Roadshow (series 28), Antoine Vollon, Antti Nurmesniemi, Arbroath, Ardagh Hoard, Arslan Hane, Istanbul, Art in Medieval Scotland, Art jewelry, Art Nouveau, Art of ancient Egypt, Art of Europe, Arthur Gaskin, Arts and Crafts movement, Astrarium of Giovanni Dondi dell'Orologio, Asturian architecture, Australian honours system, Automotive paint, Avsar Enamel, Award items and badges of the SV Dynamo, ..., Émile Gallé, Balan Nambiar, Barbara Radziwiłł, Barium fluoride, Basil Lekapenos, Basket of Flowers (Fabergé egg), Basse-taille, Bathtub, Bathtub refinishing, Battersea Shield, Bavarian railway signals, Bay Tree (Fabergé egg), Beacham Theatre, Becket Casket, Beer engine, Bench jeweler, Benny Alba, Beresford Hope Cross, Bernadette Chirac, Bernard Hesling, Bernard Lens I, Bernard Lens II, Bernard Lens III, Bernice L. Wright Lustron House, Bilston Craft Gallery, Bismuth, Black oxide, Blackamoor (decorative arts), Blessing cross, Blue Serpent Clock (Fabergé egg), Bockau, Book of Durrow, Borax, Boron nitride, Boron trioxide, Bouquet of Lilies Clock (Fabergé egg), Bowin P6, British Railway Milk Tank Wagon, Bronze and brass ornamental work, Brooch, Bute mazer, Butlins, Button, Bygdøy Church, Byzantine dress, Byzantine enamel, Calcium carbonate, Canadian Clay and Glass Gallery, Cap hook, Capitol Hill station, Carl Strandlund, Carolingian art, Carriage clock, Cast-iron cookware, Catherine the Great (Fabergé egg), Catholic Church art, Caucasus (Fabergé egg), Cellini Salt Cellar, Celtic art, Celtic brooch, Celts, Censer, Central Troy Historic District, Ceramic art, Ceramic glaze, Ceramics museum, Chalice, Champlevé, Charles Boit, Chasse (casket), Chaumet, Chemical Corps, Chequers Ring, Chicago Board of Trade Building, Chinese ceramics, Chinese export porcelain, Chinese people in Nigeria, Chobham armour, Christ Pantocrator, Cigarette holder, Circumcision of Jesus, CIS Tower, Cizhou ware, Cleveland School (arts community), Clock, Clock face, Cloisonné, Clover Leaf (Fabergé egg), Coast Guard Cross, Coating, Cobalt, Cockerel (Fabergé egg), Colander, Collar (order), Collection plate (postal), Colonnade (Fabergé egg), Colonne Pascale, Colored gold, Conservation and restoration of metals, Conservation and restoration of paintings, Copper in architecture, Coronation of the Thai monarch, Corrosion, Courtauld Gallery, Covered jar with carp design, Cradle with Garlands (Fabergé egg), Crosier, Cross of Cong, Cross of Honour of the German Mother, Cross of Mathilde, Cross of Saint Euphrosyne, Cross of Theophanu, Crown jewels, Crown of Augustus II the Strong, Crown of Princess Blanche, Cruz Fidélitas, Crying Girl, Culture of the Song dynasty, Custodian helmet, Cycling UK, Dagmar of Bohemia, Daisy Osborn, Danish Palaces (Fabergé egg), Darjah Utama Temasek, David Dunbar Buick, David Reekie, Decorative box, Defense Distinguished Service Medal, DEG monobutyl ether, Depleted uranium, Derby Porcelain, Diamond Trellis (Fabergé egg), Dieter Sieger, Disc fibula, Dishwasher, Distinguished Service Order, Doit W. McClellan Lustron House, Donglin Temple (Shanghai), Drensteinfurt, Drinking horn, Ducal hat of Styria, Duchess of Marlborough (Fabergé egg), Dunstable Swan Jewel, Dutch oven, E.H. Darby Lustron House, E.L. Newman Lustron House, Eaton Chapel, Edith Dawson, Edmund Thomas Parris, Edward F. Caldwell & Co., Egyptian faience, Emilie Schindler, Empire Nephrite (Fabergé egg), En résille, Enamel, Enamel paint, Enamel sign, Enamelled glass, Engraved gem, Erlenmeyer flask, Erwin Eisch, Essen cross with large enamels, Essen Crown, Esteve Pharmacy, Esztergom, Euro gold and silver commemorative coins (Austria), Ewenny Pottery, Fay Tincher, Félix Granda, Feast of the Cross, Fibula (brooch), Fifteenth Anniversary (Fabergé egg), Filigree, First Hen (Fabergé egg), Fishpool Hoard, Fluorite, Francis Eginton, Franz Ullrich, Fred Uhl Ball, Frey Wille, Frick Collection, Friedrichsfelde (Berlin U-Bahn), Frit, Gadsden Downtown Historic District, Gallipoli Star, Gatchina Palace (Fabergé egg), Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou, Georg Fischer (Swiss company), George Michael Moser, George Stubbs, Gervase Spencer, Gilding metal, Giovanna Fratellini, Girona Cathedral, Gladman & Norman Ltd, Glass, Glass art, Glass casting, Glass production, Glass-to-metal seal, Glossary of pottery terms, Godefroid de Claire, Gorbachev Peace Egg, Granite City, Illinois, Greta von Nessen, Grete Prytz Kittelsen, Grisaille, Guccio di Mannaia, Guilloché, Gutenberg, Germany, H. Edward Winter, Hand of God (art), Handicraft, Hanging bowl, Hans Wechtlin, Harold Tishler, Hausmalerei, Haute-Vienne, Henry Bone, Henry Doulton, Henry Dunant Medal, Henry Pierce Bone, Heraldry, Herbert Mohr-Mayer, Herman Hugg, Hispano-Suiza H6, History of Hong Kong, History of jewellery in Ukraine, Holy Thorn Reliquary, Home appliance, Honours of Scotland, Hot water storage tank, House of Fabergé, Hungarian Crown, Huta Ludwików, Icon, Imari ware, Imitation pearl, Imperial Coronation (Fabergé egg), Imperial Crown of Austria, Imperial Crown of the Holy Roman Empire, Indanthrone blue, Industrial porcelain enamel, Infant bed, Inger Hanmann, Insular art, Interstate 475 (Michigan), Islamic art, Islamic glass, Itzhak Stern, Ivan Zabelin, J. P. McKee Lustron House, J.W. Knapp Company Building, Jacob Vollrath, Jacques-Joseph Ebelmen, Jacques-Philippe Ferrand, Jade Collection of the National Museum, New Delhi, Jaipur, James Cromar Watt, James Lockhart (Scottish aristocrat), James Tassie, Jamie Bennett (artist), Jan-Lauritz Opstad, Japanese craft, Jaroslav Šerých, Jean Louis Lassaigne, Jean Toutin, Jean-Étienne Liotard, Jean-Baptiste-Joseph Duchesne, Jean-Désiré Ringel d'Illzach, Jean-Louis Hamon, Jean-Pierre Saint-Ours, Jeanne d'Évreux, Jeffrey Steele (artist), Jenny Cowern, Jewellery, Jewellery design, Jewels of the Nizams, Johann Peter Krafft, John C. Campbell Folk School, John D. and Katherine Gleissner Lustron House, John Donaldson (painter), John Haslem (artist), John Paul Miller, Joseph Stanislaus Ostoja-Kotkowski, June Schwarcz, Kakiemon elephants (British Museum), Karl Drerup, Karlsschrein, Kaulsdorf (Berlin), Kelch Chanticleer (Fabergé egg), Khodynka Cup of Sorrows, King's Hall, Herne Bay, Kitchen utensil, Kohler Co., Kone- ja Siltarakennus, Kraak ware, Kraków, Kremlin Armoury, Kunstgewerbemuseum Berlin, Kurt Aepli, Kutani ware, Kuwait Liberation Medal (Kuwait), La Tène culture, La Valsainte Charterhouse, Labyrinth, Labyrinth (artwork), Lapel pin, Laser engraving, Laura Knight, Lauter, Saxony, Lawrence Edwin Blazey, Le Creuset, Lead, Lead glass, Legible London, Lenox Library (New York City), Leo Rosner, Leone Leoni, Leonid Efros, Liber feudorum Ceritaniae, Limburg Staurotheke, Limoges, Limoges enamel, Limoges porcelain, Lindau Gospels, Line engraving, Lismore Abbey, List of art media, List of artworks at the Indianapolis Museum of Art, List of Chinese inventions, List of English words of Japanese origin, List of How It's Made episodes, List of people from Wolverhampton, List of public art in Bartholomew County, Indiana, List of public art in Cameroon, List of public art in Douala, List of public art in San Francisco, List of public art in St Marylebone, List of public art in Tampa, Florida, List of raw materials used in button-making, List of Rees's Cyclopædia articles, List of Royal Military College of Canada memorials, List of Sacramento State people, Lithium titanate, Little Masters, Lotus Ware, Louis de Chastillon, Louis Osman, Luck of Edenhall, Ludwig Gies, Lustron Home No. 02102, Lustron house, Lustron Houses of Jermain Street Historic District, Magnet wire, Malleable Iron Range Company, Maple Park Historic District, Marchena, Spain, Marie-Anne Calame, Mark Wallinger, Marksmanship badges (United States), Marrakesh, Mary Moser, Maschen disc brooch, Master of the Saint Bartholomew Altarpiece, Mateo Falcone (opera), Mathilde, Abbess of Essen, Matthew Boulton, Mauve (Fabergé egg), Mérode Cup, McKees Rocks, Pennsylvania, Medal, Mediaș, Medieval art, Medieval jewelry, Meyrick Helmet, Michael Perkhin, Michelangelo Pistoletto, Michiko Suganuma, Micromosaic, Microscope slide, Midalja għall-Qadi tar-Repubblika, Miss Albany Diner, Molybdenum, Monument to Alexander II (Moscow), Mosaic (Fabergé egg), Mosan art, Moscow Kremlin (Fabergé egg), Moses Haughton the Elder, Mosque lamp, Mourning ring, Muffle furnace, Mug, Murano glass, Musée Bouilhet-Christofle, Musée d'Art et d'Histoire (Geneva), Nagoya, Nambassa, Nathaniel Hone the Elder, National Enameling and Stamping Company, National Intelligence Meritorious Unit Citation, National Order of Merit (France), National Order of Merit (Malta), National Order of the Cedar, National Palace Museum, National Register of Historic Places listings in Hennepin County, Minnesota, Nef (metalwork), Neodymium, Neodymium(III) oxide, Neville and Helen Farmer Lustron House, New York City Subway tiles, Newell Sill Jenkins, Nicholas of Verdun, Niello, Nishan-e-Imtiaz, Northern Master, Noviomagus Reginorum, Objet d'art, Oluf Tostrup, Order of British Columbia, Order of Friendship, Order of George I, Order of Holy Prince Daniel of Moscow, Order of Honour (Russia), Order of Lenin, Order of Manitoba, Order of New Brunswick, Order of Newfoundland and Labrador, Order of Nova Scotia, Order of Ontario, Order of Parfaite Amitié, Order of Prince Edward Island, Order of Saint Anna, Order of Saint Nicholas the Wonderworker, Order of Saint Vladimir, Order of St. George (Fabergé egg), Order of the Brilliant Star of Zanzibar, Order of the Double Dragon, Order of the Golden Kite, Order of the Griffon (Mecklenburg), Order of the White Eagle (Poland), Order of the White Eagle (Russian Empire), Order of Work Glory, Ornament (art), Oronamin, Orvieto Cathedral, Oskar Schindler, Outline of crafts, Padua, Painting, Painting with Fire, Pala d'Oro, Pansy (Fabergé egg), Paolo De Poli, Papal Basilica of Saint Mary of the Angels in Assisi, Park Dinor, Pathfinder Badge (United States), Peacock (Fabergé egg), Pelican (Fabergé egg), Percy White (nuclear scientist), Peter Carl Fabergé, Peter the Great (Fabergé egg), Peterborough Cathedral, Picts, Picture frame, Pierre Prieur, Pierre Reymond, Pietra dura, Pillar box, Pine Cone (Fabergé egg), Plate (dishware), Plique-à-jour, Pocket watch, Poland in antiquity, Poland in the Early Middle Ages, Polyester, Poor Man's Bible, Pope Victor III, Porcelain, Porcelain (disambiguation), Portrait of Bia de' Medici, Posset, Potassium, Pottery, Powder painting, Praseodymium, Presidential Medal of Freedom, Preslav Treasure, Princeton University Art Museum, Principality of Stavelot-Malmedy, Qianlong Emperor, Ramji H. Kamani, Ramona Solberg, Rare-earth element, Rayburn range, Red Cross Medal (Oldenburg), Red Cross with Imperial Portraits (Fabergé egg), Red Cross with Triptych (Fabergé egg), Regalia of the Russian tsars, Reliquary Shrine (de Touyl), Reliquary Shrine of Saint Eleutherius, Resin, Resist, Resistor, Riflemen's Star, Riverside Cemetery Gatehouse, RMIT School of Art, Road signs in the United Kingdom, Roasting pan, Robert Trewick Bone, Robertson's, Rock Crystal (Fabergé egg), Roger Dean (artist), Romanesque art, Romanov Tercentenary (Fabergé egg), Ronde-bosse, Rosalie Gascoigne, Rosebud (Fabergé egg), Rospigliosi Cup, Rostov, Rothschild (Fabergé egg), Royal Danish (Fabergé egg), Royal Gold Cup, Royal Military College Saint-Jean, Royal Order of Kalākaua, Royal Roads Military College, Ruth Arion, Sacco and Vanzetti, Saen Phonlaphai, Saint Stephen Martyr Catholic Church (Washington, D.C.), Salweyn, Sam Farber, Samuel Collins (artist), Samuel Finney (painter), Samuel Lines, Santa Maria de Montserrat Abbey, Saskatchewan Order of Merit, Satsuma ware, Sauerbraten, Scandinavian (Fabergé egg), Schindler's List, Scottish National Portrait Gallery, Sculpture, Self-cleaning oven, Seyne, Shen Kuo, Shrine of the Three Kings, Shuanglian MRT station, Sidney Meteyard, Siena Baptistery of San Giovanni, Sink, Sir John Donne, Sodium nitrate, Solder, Solvychegodsk, Sophie Dinglinger, Speake-Marin, St Hilary's Church, Wallasey, St Mary's Church, Itchen Stoke, St. Clair West station, Staffordshire Moorlands Pan, Staffordshire oatcake, Standart Yacht (Fabergé egg), Star of Military Valour, Star of Said Ali, State Medal of Distinguished Service, State symbols of the President of Ukraine, Stavelot Triptych, Steel Military (Fabergé egg), Stock pot, Sultan Salahuddin Abdul Aziz Mosque, Surface finishing, Susie Ganch, Sutton Hoo, Swan (Fabergé egg), Sword of Saints Cosmas and Damian, Sydney Royal Easter Show, Synnøve Korssjøen, Talisman of Charlemagne, Teacup, Teramo Cathedral, Tetsubin, Thale, The Listerdale Mystery, The Tale of Mrs. Tiggy-Winkle, The Trial (painting), The Vollrath Company, The Wolf-Sisters, Thelma Frazier Winter, Therese Maron, Third Imperial (Fabergé egg), Thomas Armstrong (painter), Thomas Battam, Thomas Pardoe, Tiffany jewelry, Tiffin carrier, Tile, Time Team (series 9), Tinning, Title 40 of the Code of Federal Regulations, Tom Ebersold, Tomb of Sikandar Lodi, Tombac, Tor Stolpe, Towson United Methodist Church, Trans-Siberian Railway (Fabergé egg), Transfer printing, Treasury of the Basilica of Saint Servatius, Trier Cathedral Treasury, Tsui Museum of Art, Tumulus, Turquoise, Twelve Panel (Fabergé egg), Uhrenmuseum Beyer, Uranium dioxide, Uranium trioxide, V. Anamika, Valeria of Milan, Valerie of Limoges, Vase with nine peach design, Vasko Lipovac, Vehicle registration plates of Delaware, Velletri, Venetian glass, Vesta case, Victoria and Albert Museum, Vilnius Military School, Virgil Cantini, Viscometer, Vitreous, Vitreous china, Vitrite, Vivienne Binns, Votivkirche, Vienna, Waddesdon Bequest, Wall of Love, Wandsworth Shield, Wanshou Temple, Warrick Cycles, Waterbury Municipal Center Complex, Waterloo Helmet, Wellendorff, Westlake station (Sound Transit), White boar, White Castle (restaurant), Whiteboard, Willem de Keyser (painter), William Bowen Lustron House, William Duesbury, William Grimaldi, William Wailes, Wilton Diptych, Wolverhampton, Wolverhampton Art Gallery, Wood's glass, Words and Music by Saint Etienne, Wuhan Museum, Xia Gengqi, Ytterbium(III) oxide, Yury Iosifovich Koval, Yvonne Domenge, Zhostovo painting, Zirconium dioxide, Zirconium(IV) silicate, 1130s in art, 1200s in art, 120th Infantry Regiment (United States), 1500–1550 in Western European fashion, 1626 in art, 1662 in art, 1676 in art, 1725 in art, 1727 in art, 1770 in art, 1779 in art, 1786 in art, 1823 in art, 1855 in art, 1929 Barcelona International Exposition, 192nd Military Police Battalion, 1933 Homes of Tomorrow Exhibition, 2nd Brigade Special Troops Battalion, 61st Cavalry Regiment (United States). 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A Treasure's Trove: A Fairy Tale About Real Treasure for Parents and Children of All Ages is an illustrated children's book written by Michael Stadther and published in 2004 by Treasure Trove Inc, which he incorporated to do so.
Abraham Constantin (1 December 1785 – 10 March 1851), a Swiss enamel painter, was born at Geneva.
Abraham van Linge (fl. 1625-41) and his oldest brother Bernard van Linge (1598-c.1644), were window painters from Emden, East Frisia, where their father and grandfather already had been glaziers.
Adolf Martin Pleischl (born 10 October 1787, in Hossenreith, Bohemia; died 31 July 1867, in Dorf an der Enns) was a chemist and medical doctor.
The Agate Casket of Oviedo (Caja de las Ágatas, sometimes in English Agate Box, "Box of Agates") is an elaborately decorated box, casket or small chest given by King Fruela II of Asturias and his wife Nunila to the Cathedral of San Salvador, Oviedo, Spain.
Aglaé-Geneviève-Eurélie Cadet de Gassicourt, known as Aglaé Cadet (c. 1738 – 1801) was a French enamelist and painter of miniatures.
An aiguillette, also spelled aguillette, aiglet or aglet (from French "aiguille", needle), is a cord with metal tips or lace tags, or the decorative tip itself.
Al-Aqsa Mosque (Al-Masjid al-Aqṣā,, "the Farthest Mosque"), located in the Old City of Jerusalem, is the third holiest site in Islam.
The Albert Medal for Lifesaving was a British medal awarded to recognise the saving of life.
The Albert Memorial is situated in Kensington Gardens, London, directly to the north of the Royal Albert Hall.
The Alberta Order of Excellence is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of Alberta.
The Alexander III Commemorative egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1909, for Nicholas II of Russia, who presented it to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna.
The Alexander Palace Egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweler Peter Carl Fabergé in 1908, for the then Tsar of Russia, Nicholas II.
Jarl Algot Gustav Törneman, nicknamed P. (1 September 1909 – 5 May 1993) was a Swedish enamel artist and painter.
All Saints' Church, is in Childwall, Liverpool, England.
Amit Chakrabarti (born November 11, 1959) is the former William and Joan Porter Chair in Physics at Kansas State University.
An ampoule (also ampul, ampule, or ampulla) is a small sealed vial which is used to contain and preserve a sample, usually a solid or liquid.
The position of ancient Celtic women in their society cannot be surely determined due to the quality of the sources.
Anders Mickelson, Russian goldsmith of Finnish origin, Fabergé workmaster.
An andiron or firedog, fire-dog or fire dog is a bracket support, normally found in pairs, on which logs are laid for burning in an open fireplace, so that air may circulate under the firewood, allowing better burning and less smoke.
André Fernand Thesmar (1843-1912) was a French enameler.
Andrew I the White or the Catholic (I.; c. 1015 – Zirc, before 6 December 1060) was King of Hungary from 1046 to 1060.
Angermünde is a town in the district of Uckermark in the state of Brandenburg, Germany.
Anglo-Saxon art covers art produced within the Anglo-Saxon period of English history, beginning with the Migration period style that the Anglo-Saxons brought with them from the continent in the 5th century, and ending in 1066 with the Norman Conquest of a large Anglo-Saxon nation-state whose sophisticated art was influential in much of northern Europe.
The Ann Arbor Bus Depot was an intercity bus station located at 116 W. Huron in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Anna Brownell Jameson (nee Murphy) (17 May 179417 March 1860) was the first English art historian.
Annemarie Davidson (née Behrendt) (1920-September 24, 2012) was an American copper enamel artist.
Anthony Velonis (23 October 1911 – 29 October 1997) was an American painter and designer born in New York City who helped introduce the public to silkscreen printing in the early 20th century.
Antimony(III) oxide is the inorganic compound with the formula Sb2O3.
Antiques Roadshow is a British television series produced by the BBC since 1979.
Antiques Roadshow is a British television series produced by the BBC since 1979.
Antoine Vollon (April 23, 1833 – August 27, 1900) was a French realist artist, best known as a painter of still lifes, landscapes, and figures.
Antti Aarre Nurmesniemi (30 August 1927 in Hämeenlinna – 11 September 2003 in Helsinki) was a Finnish designer.
Arbroath or Aberbrothock (work) is a former royal burgh and the largest town in the council area of Angus in Scotland, and has a population of 23,902.
The Ardagh Hoard, best known for the Ardagh Chalice, is a hoard of metalwork from the 8th and 9th centuries.
Arslan Hane (Turkish for Lion's shelter; also Arslanhane) was a Byzantine Eastern Orthodox church converted into a profane building by the Ottomans in Istanbul, Turkey.
Art in Medieval Scotland includes all forms of artistic production within the modern borders of Scotland, between the fifth century and the adoption of the Renaissance in the early sixteenth century.
Art jewelry is one of the names given to jewelry created by studio craftspeople.
Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture and applied art, especially the decorative arts, that was most popular between 1890 and 1910.
Ancient Egyptian art is the painting, sculpture, architecture and other arts produced by the civilization of ancient Egypt in the lower Nile Valley from about 3000 BC to 30 AD.
The art of Europe, or Western art, encompasses the history of visual art in Europe.
Arthur Joseph Gaskin RBSA (16 March 1862 – 4 June 1928) was an English illustrator, painter, teacher and designer of jewellery and enamelwork.
The Arts and Crafts movement was an international movement in the decorative and fine arts that began in Britain and flourished in Europe and North America between about 1880 and 1920, emerging in Japan (the Mingei movement) in the 1920s.
The Astrarium of Giovanni Dondi dell'Orologio was a complex astronomical clock built between 1348 and 1364 in Padova, Italy, by the doctor and clock-maker Giovanni Dondi dell'Orologio.
Pre-Romanesque architecture in Asturias is framed between the years 711 and 910, the period of the creation and expansion of the kingdom of Asturias.
The Australian honours system consists of a number of orders, decorations, and medals through which the country's sovereign awards its citizens for actions or deeds that benefit the nation.
Automotive paint is paint used on automobiles for both protection and decoration purposes.
The Avsar Enamel Factory is the largest enamel kitchenware manufacturer in Turkey.
The Sports Club Dynamo awarded many signs, badges, medals or lapel pins to its own members.
Émile Gallé (8 May 1846 in Nancy – 23 September 1904 in Nancy) was a French artist who worked in glass, and is considered to be one of the major forces in the French Art Nouveau movement.
Balan Nambiar (ബാലൻ നമ്പ്യാര്; born 12 November 1937 in Kannapuram) is an Indian painter, sculptor, enamellist, photographer and an academic researcher.
Barbara Radziwiłł (Barbara Radziwiłłówna, Barbora Radvilaitė; 6 December 1520/23 – 8 May 1551) was Queen of Poland and Grand Duchess of Lithuania as consort of Sigismund II Augustus, the last male monarch of the Jagiellon dynasty.
Barium fluoride (BaF2) is a chemical compound of barium and fluorine and is a salt.
Basil Lekapenos (Βασίλειος Λεκαπηνός; ca. 925 – ca. 985), also called Basil the Parakoimomenos or Basil the Nothos (Βασίλειος ο Νόθος, "Basil the Bastard"), was an illegitimate child of the Byzantine emperor Romanos I Lekapenos who served as the parakoimomenos and chief minister of the Byzantine Empire for most of the period 947–985, under emperors Constantine VII (his brother-in-law), Nikephoros II Phokas, John I Tzimiskes, and Basil II (his half-sister's grandson).
The Basket of FlowersFabergé himself referred to this egg as an "Easter egg, white enamel, with bouquet of wild flowers" (emphasis not in original— see Lowes and McCanless, 2001), suggesting that the egg should be titled, "Basket of Wildflowers egg", but this ignores the fact that several of the flowers depicted are not, in fact, "wild" flowers; modern reliable sources do not mention the "wild" characteristic of the egg in its name, which is most often given as "Basket of Flowers egg." egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1901.
Basse-taille (bahss-tah-ee) is an enamelling technique in which the artist creates a low-relief pattern in metal, usually silver or gold, by engraving or chasing.
A bathtub, bath, or tub (informal) is a large or small container for holding water in which a person or animal may bathe.
Bathtub refinishing also known as bathtub resurfacing, bathtub reglazing or bathtub re-enameling is the process of refreshing the surface of a worn, damaged bathtub to a like-new condition.
The Battersea Shield is one of the most significant pieces of ancient Celtic art found in Britain.
The Royal Bavarian State Railways had their own Bavarian railway signals for decades until they were gradually replaced by Deutsche Reichsbahn semaphore signals following the merger of all the German state railways into the newly created Deutsche Reichseisenbahnen in 1920.
The Bay Tree egg (also known as the Orange Tree egg) is a jewelled nephrite and enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1911, for Nicholas II of Russia who presented the egg to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna, on 12 April 1911.
The Beacham Theatre is a cinema built in 1921 by Braxton Beacham Sr.
The Becket Casket is a reliquary in Limoges enamel now in the Victoria and Albert Museum.
A beer engine is a device for pumping beer from a cask, usually located in a pub's cellar.
A bench jeweler is an artisan who uses a combination of jewelry-making skills to make and repair jewelry.
Benny Alba (born May 7, 1949) in Columbus, Ohio, is an artist residing in Oakland, California.
The Beresford Hope Cross is a 9th-century Byzantine reliquary cross with cloisonné enameling.
Bernadette Thérèse Marie Chirac (born Bernadette Thérèse Marie Chodron de Courcel; 18 May 1933) is a French politician and the wife of the former President Jacques Chirac.
Bernard Hesling (1905-1987) was a British-born muralist and painter who lived and worked in Australia and produced many vitreous enamel artworks and wrote humorous autobiographies.
Bernard Lens I (c.1630–1707) was a Dutch painter and writer of religious treatises.
Bernard Lens II (1659–1725) was an English engraver, pioneer of mezzotint technique, and publisher.
Bernard Lens III (27 May 1682 – 24 December 1740) was an English artist known primarily for his portrait miniatures.
The Bernice L. Wright Lustron House is a historic enameled steel prefabricated house in Birmingham, Alabama.
Bilston Craft Gallery is the largest dedicated craft venue in the West Midlands, located at Mount Pleasant, Bilston, near Bilston town centre.
Bismuth is a chemical element with symbol Bi and atomic number 83.
Black oxide or blackening is a conversion coating for ferrous materials, stainless steel, copper and copper based alloys, zinc, powdered metals, and silver solder.
Blackamoor is a European art style from the Early Modern period depicting highly stylized figures, usually African males but sometimes other non-European races, in subservient or exoticized form.
A blessing cross is a hand cross held by a priest or bishop in Eastern Christianity when he gives a benediction.
The Blue Serpent Clock egg is a Tsar Imperial Fabergé egg, one of a series of fifty-two jeweled eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian Imperial Family.
Bockau is a community in the district of Erzgebirgskreis in the Free State of Saxony in Germany.
The Book of Durrow is a medieval illuminated manuscript gospel book in the Insular art style.
Borax, also known as sodium borate, sodium tetraborate, or disodium tetraborate, is an important boron compound, a mineral, and a salt of boric acid.
Boron nitride is a heat and chemically resistant refractory compound of boron and nitrogen with the chemical formula BN.
Boron trioxide (or diboron trioxide) is one of the oxides of boron.
The Bouquet of Lilies Clock egg (or the Madonna Lily Clock egg) is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1899 for Tsar Nicholas II as an Easter gift to his wife, the Tsaritsa Alexandra Fyodorovna.
The Bowin P6 is a racing car that was designed and built in Australia in 1973 by Bowin for the Formula Ford & Australian Formula 2 categories.
Milk tank wagons were a common sight on railways in the United Kingdom from the early 1930s to the late 1960s.
The use of bronze dates from remote antiquity.
A brooch is a decorative jewelry item designed to be attached to garments, often to hold them closed.
The Bute Mazer, also known as the Bannatyne Mazer is a medieval communal feasting cup of a type known as a mazer.
Butlins (also Butlin's) is a chain of large holiday camps in the United Kingdom.
In modern clothing and fashion design, a button is a small fastener, now most commonly made of plastic, but also frequently made of metal, wood or seashell, which secures two pieces of fabric together.
Bygdøy Church (Norwegian: Bygdøy kirke) is a church that was built in a fan plan in 1968 on the peninsula of Bygdøy in Oslo, Norway.
Byzantine dress changed considerably over the thousand years of the Empire, but was essentially conservative.
The craft of cloisonné enameling is a metal and glass-working tradition practiced in the Byzantine Empire from the 6th to the 12th century.
Calcium carbonate is a chemical compound with the formula CaCO3.
The Canadian Clay and Glass Gallery (CCGG) is a public art gallery located in Waterloo, Ontario, Canada is the only Canadian art gallery exclusively dedicated to exhibiting and collecting ceramic, glass, enamel and stained glass works of art.
A cap hook is a decorative hat ornament fashionable from the late Middle Ages through the Tudor period, used to pin up or decorate men's hat brims.
Capitol Hill is a light rail station in the Capitol Hill neighborhood of Seattle, Washington, United States.
Carl Strandlund (5 March 1899 – December 1974) was a Swedish-born American inventor and entrepreneur.
Carolingian art comes from the Frankish Empire in the period of roughly 120 years from about 780 to 900—during the reign of Charlemagne and his immediate heirs—popularly known as the Carolingian Renaissance.
A carriage clock is a small, spring-driven clock, designed for travelling, developed in the early 19th century in France, where they were also known as "Officers' Clocks".
Cast-iron cookware is valued for its heat retention properties and can be produced and formed with a relatively low level of technology.
Catherine the Great Egg also known as Grisaille Egg and Pink Cameo Egg is an Imperial Fabergé egg, one of a series of fifty-four jewelled enameled Easter eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian Imperial family.
Catholic art consists of all visual works produced in an attempt to illustrate, supplement and portray in tangible form the teachings of the Catholic Church.
The Caucasus Egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made by Michael Perkhin under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1893.
The Cellini Salt Cellar (in Vienna called the Saliera, Italian for salt cellar) is a part-enamelled gold table sculpture by Benvenuto Cellini.
Celtic art is associated with the peoples known as Celts; those who spoke the Celtic languages in Europe from pre-history through to the modern period, as well as the art of ancient peoples whose language is uncertain, but have cultural and stylistic similarities with speakers of Celtic languages.
The Celtic brooch, more properly called the penannular brooch, and its closely related type, the pseudo-penannular brooch, are types of brooch clothes fasteners, often rather large.
The Celts (see pronunciation of ''Celt'' for different usages) were an Indo-European people in Iron Age and Medieval Europe who spoke Celtic languages and had cultural similarities, although the relationship between ethnic, linguistic and cultural factors in the Celtic world remains uncertain and controversial.
A censer, incense burner or perfume burner (these may be hyphenated) is a vessel made for burning incense or perfume in some solid form.
The Central Troy Historic District is an irregularly shaped, area of downtown Troy, New York, United States.
Ceramic art is art made from ceramic materials, including clay.
Ceramic glaze is an impervious layer or coating of a vitreous substance which has been fused to a ceramic body through firing.
A ceramics museum is a museum wholly or largely devoted to ceramics, usually ceramic art.
A chalice (from Latin calix, mug, borrowed from Greek κύλιξ (kulix), cup) or goblet is a footed cup intended to hold a drink.
Champlevé is an enamelling technique in the decorative arts, or an object made by that process, in which troughs or cells are carved, etched, die struck, or cast into the surface of a metal object, and filled with vitreous enamel.
Charles Boit (Stockholm, 10 August 1662 — Paris, 6 February 1727) was a Swedish painter in vitreous enamels who mostly worked in England, Austria and France.
A chasse, châsse or box reliquary is a shape commonly used in medieval metalwork for reliquaries and other containers.
The House of Chaumet, founded in 1780, is a high-end jeweller based in Paris.
The Chemical Corps is the branch of the United States Army tasked with defending against chemical, biological, radiological, and nuclear (CBRN) weapons.
The Chequers Ring is one of the few surviving pieces of jewelry worn by Queen Elizabeth I of England.
The Chicago Board of Trade Building is a skyscraper located in Chicago, Illinois.
Chinese ceramics show a continuous development since pre-dynastic times and are one of the most significant forms of Chinese art and ceramics globally.
Chinese export porcelain includes a wide range of Chinese porcelain that was made (almost) exclusively for export to Europe and later to North America between the 16th and the 20th century.
There is a large population of Chinese people in Nigeria which can include Chinese expatriates and descendants born in Nigeria with Chinese ancestry.
Chobham armour is the informal name of a composite armour developed in the 1960s at the British tank research centre on Chobham Common, Surrey.
In Christian iconography, Christ Pantocrator is a specific depiction of Christ.
A cigarette holder is a fashion accessory, a slender tube in which a cigarette is held for smoking.
The circumcision of Jesus is an event from the life of Jesus, according to the Gospel of Luke, which states in verse 2:21 that Jesus was circumcised eight days after his birth (traditionally January 1).
The CIS Tower is an office skyscraper on Miller Street in Manchester, England.
Cizhou ware or Tz'u-chou ware is a term for a wide range of Chinese ceramics from between the late Tang dynasty and the early Ming dynasty, but especially associated with the Northern Song to Yuan period in the 11–14th century.
The Cleveland School refers to the flourishing local arts community of Northeast Ohio during the period from 1910 to 1960.
A clock is an instrument to measure, keep, and indicate time.
A clock face, or dial, is the part of an analog clock (or watch) that displays the time through the use of a fixed-numbered dial or dials and moving hands.
Cloisonné is an ancient technique for decorating metalwork objects.
The Clover Leaf Egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1902 for Tsar Nicholas II of Russia.
The Coast Guard Cross is a military decoration of the United States Coast Guard.
A coating is a covering that is applied to the surface of an object, usually referred to as the substrate.
Cobalt is a chemical element with symbol Co and atomic number 27.
The Cockerel Egg (originally Cuckoo Clock Egg) was crafted by Peter Carl Fabergé in his set of Imperial Fabergé eggs.
A colander (or cullender) is a bowl-shaped kitchen utensil with holes in it used for draining food such as pasta or rice.
A collar is an ornate chain, often made of gold and enamel, and set with precious stones, which is worn about the neck as a symbol of membership in various chivalric orders.
A collection plate is a notice plate fixed to a post box giving the times of collections and days of the week on which these collections are made.
The Colonnade egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made by Henrik Wigström under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1910.
The Colonne Pascale is a permanent artwork located in the city of Douala (Cameroon).
Pure gold is slightly reddish yellow in color, but colored gold in various other colors can be produced.
Conservation and restoration of metals is the activity devoted to the protection and preservation of historical (religious, artistic, technical and ethnographic) and archaeological objects made partly or entirely of metal.
The conservation and restoration of paintings is carried out by professional painting conservators.
Copper has earned a respected place in the related fields of architecture, building construction, and interior design.
The coronation of the Thai monarch is a ceremony in which the King of Thailand is formally consecrated by anointment and crowning.
Corrosion is a natural process, which converts a refined metal to a more chemically-stable form, such as its oxide, hydroxide, or sulfide.
The Courtauld Gallery is an art museum in Somerset House, on the Strand in central London.
This covered jar with a carp design is a piece of porcelain from the Jiajing period of the Ming Dynasty in China, currently located in the Indianapolis Museum of Art, which is in Indianapolis, Indiana.
The Cradle with Garlands egg (also known as the Love Trophies egg) is an Imperial Fabergé egg, one of a series of fifty-four jewelled enameled Easter eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian Imperial family.
A crosier (also known as a crozier, paterissa, pastoral staff, or bishop's staff) is a stylized staff carried by high-ranking Roman Catholic, Eastern Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox, Anglican, and some Lutheran, United Methodist and Pentecostal prelates.
The Cross of Cong (An Bacall Buí, "the yellow baculum") is an early 12th-century Irish Christian ornamented cusped processional cross, which was, as an inscription says, made for Tairrdelbach Ua Conchobair (d. 1156), King of Connacht and High King of Ireland to donate to the Cathedral church of the period that was located at Tuam, County Galway, Ireland.
The Cross of Honour of the German Mother, referred to colloquially as the Mutterehrenkreuz (Mother’s Cross of Honour) or simply Mutterkreuz (Mother’s Cross), was a state decoration conferred by the government of the German ReichStatutory Legislation of the Deutsches Reich: Verordnung des Führers und Reichskanzlers über die Stiftung des Ehrenkreuzes der Deutschen Mutter vom 16.
The Cross of Mathilde (Mathildenkreuz; Crux Matildae) is an Ottonian processional cross in the crux gemmata style which has been in Essen in Germany since it was made in the 11th century.
The Cross of Saint Euphrosyne was a revered relic of the Russian Orthodox Church and Belarus, which was made in 1161 by Lazar Bohsha for the order of Saint Euphrosyne of Polatsk and lost in June 1941 in Mahilyow.
The Cross of Theophanu (German: Theophanu-Kreuz) is one of four Ottonian processional crosses in the Essen Cathedral Treasury and is among the most significant pieces of goldwork from that period.
Crown Jewels are the objects of metalwork and jewellery in the regalia of a current or former monarchy.
The Crown of Augustus II was intended for his coronation as a King of Poland.
The Crown of Princess Blanche, also called the Palatine Crown or Bohemian Crown, is the oldest surviving royal crown known to have been in England, and probably dates to 1370–80.
The Cruz Fidélitas (English: Fidelity Cross) is a medal of the Spanish Armed Forces, primarily awarded to military chaplains.
Crying Girl is the name of two different works by Roy Lichtenstein: a 1963 offset lithograph on lightweight, off-white wove paper and a 1964 porcelain enamel on steel.
The Song dynasty (960–1279 AD) was a culturally rich and sophisticated age for China.
The custodian helmet is the modern name applied to the helmet worn by male police officers in England and Wales (and formerly in Scotland) and certain other places around the world.
Cycling UK is a brand name of the Cyclists' Touring Club (CTC), which is a charitable membership organisation supporting cyclists and promoting bicycle use.
Dagmar of Bohemia (also known as Margaret of Bohemia; 1186 – 24 May 1212 in Ribe) was queen consort of Denmark as the first spouse of King Valdemar II of Denmark.
Daisy Frances Christina Osborn (27 April 1888 – 3 May 1957) was a New Zealand painter, illustrator, and jewelry designer.
The Danish Palaces egg is a Tsar Imperial Fabergé egg, one of a series of fifty-two jeweled eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian Imperial family.
The Darjah Utama Temasek (Order of Temasek) is Singapore's second most important national honour and was instituted in 1962.
David Dunbar Buick (September 17, 1854 – March 5, 1929) was a Scottish-born American Detroit-based inventor, best known for founding the Buick Motor Company.
David Reekie is an eminent English glass sculptor who uses drawing and glass casting to express his unique vision of the human condition.
A decorative box is a form of packaging that is generally more than just functional, but also intended to be decorative and artistic.
The Defense Distinguished Service Medal is a United States military award which is presented for exceptionally distinguished performance of duty contributing to the national security or defense of the United States.
Diethylene glycol butyl ether (2-(2-Butoxyethoxy)ethanol), a Glycol ether solvent, is a clear liquid with a very low odour and high boiling point.
Depleted uranium (DU; also referred to in the past as Q-metal, depletalloy or D-38) is uranium with a lower content of the fissile isotope U-235 than natural uranium.
The production of Derby porcelain dates from the first half of the 18th century, although the authorship and the exact start of the production remains today as a matter of conjecture.
The Diamond Trellis egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made by August Holmström under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1892.
Dieter Sieger (born May 3, 1938) is a German architect, shipbuilder, industrial designer, painter and art collector.
A disc fibula or disc brooch is a type of fibula, that is, a brooch, buckle, clip or pin used to fasten clothing that has a disc-shaped, often richly decorated plate or disc covering the fastener.
A dishwasher is a mechanical device for cleaning dishware and cutlery.
The Distinguished Service Order (DSO) is a military decoration of the United Kingdom, and formerly of other parts of the Commonwealth of Nations, awarded for meritorious or distinguished service by officers of the armed forces during wartime, typically in actual combat.
The Doit W. McClellan Lustron House is a historic enameled steel prefabricated house in Jackson, Alabama.
The Donglin Temple is a Buddhist temple located in the town of Zhujing, Jinshan District, Shanghai, China.
Drensteinfurt (in low German Stewwert) is a town in the district of Warendorf, in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.
A drinking horn is the horn of a bovid used as a drinking vessel.
The ducal hat (Herzogshut) of the Duchy of Styria is a jagged crown made out of silver-gilt.
The Duchess of Marlborough egg, also known as the Pink Serpent egg, is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made by Michael Perchin under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1902.
The Dunstable Swan Jewel is a gold and enamel brooch in the form of a swan made in England or France in about 1400 and now in the British Museum, where it is on display in Room 40.
A Dutch oven is a thick-walled cooking pot with a tight-fitting lid.
The E. H. Darby Lustron House (also known as the Price Irons House) is a historic residence in Florence, Alabama.
The E. L. Newman Lustron House is a historic residence in Sheffield, Alabama.
Eaton Chapel is a private chapel to the north of Eaton Hall in Eaton Park, near the village of Eccleston, Cheshire, England.
Edith Brearey Dawson (née Robinson; 1862–1928) was an English artist, jeweller and member of the Arts and Crafts movement.
Edmund Thomas Parris (3 June 1793 – 27 November 1873) was an English history, portrait, subject, and panorama painter, book illustrator, designer and art restorer.
Edward F. Caldwell & Co., of New York City, was one of the premier designers and manufacturers of electric light fixtures and decorative metalwork from the late 19th to the mid-20th centuries.
Egyptian faience is a sintered-quartz ceramic displaying surface vitrification which creates a bright lustre of various colours, with blue-green being the most common.
Emilie Schindler (née Pelzl; 22 October 1907 – 5 October 2001) was a Sudeten German-born woman who, with her husband Oskar Schindler, helped to save the lives of 1,200 Jews during World War II by employing them in his enamelware and munitions factories, providing them immunity from the Nazis.
The Empire Nephrite (sometimes mistakenly referred to as the Alexander III Medallion) egg is a jewelled Easter egg, one of the Imperial Eggs made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1901-1902, for Nicholas II of Russia, who presented it to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna at Easter 1902.
Émail en résille sur verre ("enamel in a network on glass") is a rare and difficult enameling technique first practiced for a brief period in seventeenth-century France.
Enamel may refer to.
Enamel paint is paint that air dries to a hard, usually glossy, finish, used for coating surfaces that are outdoors or otherwise subject to hard wear or variations in temperature; it should not be confused with decorated objects in "painted enamel", where vitreous enamel is applied with brushes and fired in a kiln.
A selection of historic enamel signs advertising a variety of products, Herefordshire, Great Britain An enamel sign is a sign made using vitreous enamel.
Enamelled glass is glass which has been decorated with vitreous enamel (powdered glass, possibly mixed with a binder) and then fired to fuse the glasses.
An engraved gem, frequently referred to as an intaglio, is a small and usually semi-precious gemstone that has been carved, in the Western tradition normally with images or inscriptions only on one face.
An Erlenmeyer flask, also known as a conical flask (BrE) or titration flask, is a type of laboratory flask which features a flat bottom, a conical body, and a cylindrical neck.
Erwin Eisch is a German artist who works with glass.
The Cross with large enamels, or Senkschmelz Cross, known in German as the Senkschmelzen-Kreuz or the Kreuz mit den großen Senkschmelzen (Cross with large senkschmelz enamels) is a processional cross in the Essen Cathedral Treasury which was created under Mathilde, Abbess of Essen.
The Essen Crown (German: Essener Krone) is an Ottonian golden crown in the Essen Cathedral Treasury.
The Esteve Pharmacy (Farmàcia Esteve) is a medieval pharmacy and museum located in the town of Llívia, in the comarca of Cerdanya, Catalonia, Spain.
Esztergom (Gran, Ostrihom, known by alternative names), is a city in northern Hungary, northwest of the capital Budapest.
Euro gold and silver commemorative coins are special euro coins minted and issued by member states of the Eurozone.
Ewenny Pottery, founded in 1610 in the village of Ewenny, is the oldest working pottery in Wales.
Fay Tincher (April 17, 1884 – October 11, 1983) was an American comic actress in motion pictures of the silent film era.
In the Christian liturgical calendar, there are several different Feasts of the Cross, all of which commemorate the cross used in the crucifixion of Jesus.
A fibula (/ˈfɪbjʊlə/, plural fibulae /ˈfɪbjʊli/) is a brooch or pin for fastening garments.
The Fifteenth Anniversary Egg is an Imperial Fabergé egg, one of a series of fifty-four jewelled enameled Easter eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian Imperial family.
Filigree (also less commonly spelled filagree, and formerly written filigrann or filigrene) is a delicate kind of jewellery metalwork, usually of gold and silver, made with tiny beads or twisted threads, or both in combination, soldered together or to the surface of an object of the same metal and arranged in artistic motifs.
The First Hen egg or Jeweled Hen egg is a Tsar Imperial Fabergé egg.
In 1966 the Fishpool Hoard of 1,237 15th century gold coins, four rings and four other pieces of jewellery, and two lengths of gold chain.
Not to be confused with Fluoride. Fluorite (also called fluorspar) is the mineral form of calcium fluoride, CaF2.
Francis Eginton (1737–1805), was an English glass painter.
Franz Ullrich (1830–1891) was a German industrialist, and co-founder of the "Gebrüder Ullrich" in the Rhineland-Palatinate.
Fred Uhl Ball was an American enamelist.
Frey Wille GmbH & Co KG, usually branded as FREYWILLE, is an enamel jewellery manufacturer based in Vienna, Austria founded in 1951.
The Frick Collection is an art museum located in the Henry Clay Frick House on the Upper East Side in Manhattan, New York City at 1 East 70th Street, at the northeast corner with Fifth Avenue.
Friedrichsfelde is a Berlin U-Bahn station located on the in the Friedrichsfelde district.
A frit is a ceramic composition that has been fused in a special fusing oven, quenched to form a glass, and granulated.
The Gadsden Downtown Historic District is a historic district in Gadsden, Alabama.
The Gallipolli Star is a military decoration awarded by the Ottoman Empire.
The Gatchina Palace egg is a jewelled, enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweler Peter Carl Fabergé in 1901, for Nicholas II of Russia.
Geoffrey V (24 August 1113 – 7 September 1151) — called the Handsome or the Fair (le Bel) and Plantagenet — was the Count of Anjou, Touraine, and Maine by inheritance from 1129 and then Duke of Normandy by conquest from 1144.
Georg Fischer (abbreviated GF) comprises three divisions GF Piping Systems, GF Automotive, and GF Machining Solutions.
George Michael Moser RA (17 January 1706 – 24 January 1783) was a renowned artist and enameller of the 18th century, father of celebrated floral painter Mary Moser, and, with his daughter, among the founder members of the Royal Academy in 1768.
George Stubbs (25 August 1724 – 10 July 1806) was an English painter, best known for his paintings of horses.
Gervase Spencer (c.1715–1763), was an English miniaturist.
Gilding metal is a copper alloy, a brass, comprising 95% copper and 5% zinc.
Giovanna Fratellini (1666 – 1731) was a Florentine artist during the Baroque period.
The Girona Cathedral, also known as the Cathedral of Saint Mary of Girona (in Catalan: Catedral de Santa Maria de Girona or simply Catedral de Girona), is a Roman Catholic church located in Girona, Catalonia, Spain.
Gladman & Norman is a private limited company in the United Kingdom that is known for manufacturing awards and insignias.
Glass is a non-crystalline amorphous solid that is often transparent and has widespread practical, technological, and decorative usage in, for example, window panes, tableware, and optoelectronics.
Glass art refers to individual works of art that are substantially or wholly made of glass.
Glass casting is the process in which glass objects are cast by directing molten glass into a mould where it solidifies.
Glass production involves two main methods – the float glass process that produces sheet glass, and glassblowing that produces bottles and other containers.
Glass-to-metal seals are a very important element of the construction of vacuum tubes, electric discharge tubes, incandescent light bulbs, glass encapsulated semiconductor diodes, reed switches, pressure tight glass windows in metal cases, and metal or ceramic packages of electronic components.
This is a list of pottery and ceramic terms.
Godefroid de Claire or Godefroid de Huy (born c. 1100; died c. 1173) was a goldsmith and enamelist.
The Gorbachev Peace Egg is a Fabergé egg by Fabergé workmaster Victor Mayer.
Granite City is a city in Madison County, Illinois, United States, within the Greater St. Louis metropolitan area.
Greta von Nessen (Dec. 6, 1898—1975) was an industrial designer.
Grete Prytz Kittelsen (born Margrethe Adelgunde Prytz) (28 June 1917, Oslo - 25 September 2010, Oslo), was a Norwegian goldsmith, enamel artist, and designer.
A grisaille (or; gris 'grey') is a painting executed entirely in shades of grey or of another neutral greyish colour.
Guccio di Mannaia (Malnaia; Malnaggia; Manaie; Mannaie) was an Italian goldsmith from Siena, Italy active from 1288 to 1322.
Guilloché,(or guilloche) is a decorative technique in which a very precise, intricate and repetitive pattern is mechanically engraved into an underlying material via engine turning, which uses a machine of the same name, also called a rose engine lathe.
Gutenberg is an Ortsgemeinde – a municipality belonging to a Verbandsgemeinde, a kind of collective municipality – in the Bad Kreuznach district in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany.
Harold Edward Winter (October 14, 1908 - July 22, 1976) was an American artist who worked primarily in enamels.
The Hand of God, or Manus Dei in Latin, also known as Dextera domini/dei, the "right hand of God", is a motif in Jewish and Christian art, especially of the Late Antique and Early Medieval periods, when depiction of Jehovah or God the Father as a full human figure was considered unacceptable.
A handicraft, sometimes more precisely expressed as artisanal handicraft or handmade, is any of a wide variety of types of work where useful and decorative objects are made completely by hand or by using only simple tools.
Hanging bowls are a distinctive type of artifact of the period between the end of Roman rule in Britain in c. 410 AD and the emergence of the Christian Anglo-Saxon kingdoms during the 7th century.
Johann, Johannes or Hans Wechtlin was a German Renaissance artist, active between at least 1502 and 1526, whose woodcuts are his only certainly surviving work.
Harold Tishler (1893–1993) was a Russian artist.
Hausmalerei is a tradition originating with the freelance enamelers on glass in Bohemia but developed in Germany on white tin-glazed earthenware in the 17th century, in which glazed and fired but unpainted wares "in the white" were purchased on speculation by unsupervised freelance ateliers of china painters, who decorated them in overglaze enamel colours and gilding, which were fixed by further firing in their own kilns.
Haute-Vienne is a French department named after the river Vienne.
Henry Bone (6 February 1755 – 17 December 1834) was an English enamel painter who was officially employed in that capacity by three successive monarchs, George III, George IV and William IV.
Sir Henry Doulton (25 July 1820 – 18 November 1897) was an English businessman, inventor and manufacturer of pottery, instrumental in developing the firm of Royal Doulton.
The Henry Dunant Medal is the highest award of the Red Cross Movement.
Henry Pierce Bone (6 November 1779 – 21 October 1855 London) was an English enamel painter.
Heraldry is a broad term, encompassing the design, display, and study of armorial bearings (known as armory), as well as related disciplines, such as vexillology, together with the study of ceremony, rank, and pedigree.
Herbert Mohr-Mayer (born September 22, 1933) is a German jeweller who was president of Victor Mayer Co.
Herman Elzo Hugg (January 19, 1921October 2, 2013) was an American artist, educator, and philosopher.
The Hispano-Suiza H6 is a luxury car that was produced by Hispano-Suiza, mostly in France.
The History of Hong Kong, a business port located off the southeast coast of Eurasia.
Jewellery as an art form originated as an expression of human culture.
The Holy Thorn Reliquary was probably created in the 1390s in Paris for John, Duke of Berry, to house a relic of the Crown of Thorns.
Home appliances are electrical/mechanical machines which accomplish some household functions, such as cooking, cleaning, or food preservation.
The Honours of Scotland, also known as the Scottish Regalia and the Scottish Crown Jewels, dating from the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, are the oldest surviving set of crown jewels in the British Isles.
A hot water storage tank (also called a hot water tank, thermal storage tank, hot water thermal storage unit, heat storage tank and hot water cylinder) is a water tank used for storing hot water for space heating or domestic use.
The House of Fabergé (Russian: Дом Фаберже) is a jewellery firm founded in 1842 in St. Petersburg, Imperial Russia, by Gustav Faberge, using the accented name "Fabergé".
The Hungarian Crown was a part of the Polish Crown Jewels.
Huta Ludwików (literally Ludwików Steelworks, often abbreviated SHL) is one of the oldest and best-known Polish factories of metal parts.
An icon (from Greek εἰκών eikōn "image") is a religious work of art, most commonly a painting, from the Eastern Orthodox Church, Oriental Orthodoxy, and certain Eastern Catholic churches.
is a type of traditionally made in the town of Arita, in the former Hizen Province, northwestern Kyūshū.
Imitation pearls are man-made objects (often beads) that are designed to resemble real pearls.
The Imperial Coronation egg is a jewelled Fabergé egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1897 by Fabergé ateliers, Mikhail Perkhin and Henrik Wigstrom.
The Imperial Crown of Austria (Österreichische Kaiserkrone) was made in 1602 in Prague by Jan Vermeyen as the personal crown of Holy Roman Emperor Rudolf II, and therefore is also known as the Crown of Emperor Rudolf II (Rudolfskrone).
The Imperial Crown of the Holy Roman Empire (Reichskrone) was the hoop crown (Bügelkrone) of the Holy Roman Emperor from the 11th century to the dissolution of the Holy Roman Empire in 1806.
Indanthrone blue, also called indanthrene, is an organic dye made from 2-aminoanthraquinone treated with potassium hydroxide in the presence of a potassium salt.
Industrial porcelain enamel (also known as glass lining, glass-lined steel, or glass fused to steel) is the use of porcelain enamel (also known as vitreous enamel) for industrial, rather than artistic, applications.
An infant bed (commonly called a cot in British English, and, in American English, a crib or cradle, or far less commonly, stock) is a small bed especially for infants and very young children.
Inger Frimann Hanmann (7 November 1918 – 9 June 2007) was a Danish artist, specializing in painting and enamelwork.
Insular art, also known as Hiberno-Saxon art, is the style of art produced in the post-Roman history of Ireland and Britain.
Interstate 475 (I-475) is a north–south Interstate Highway in the US state of Michigan.
Islamic art encompasses the visual arts produced from the 7th century onward by people who lived within the territory that was inhabited by or ruled by culturally Islamic populations.
The influence of the Islamic world to the history of glass is reflected by its distribution around the world, from Europe to China, and from Russia to East Africa.
Itzhak Stern (25 January 1901 – 1969) was a Polish-Israeli man of Jewish faith who worked for German industrialist Oskar Schindler.
Ivan Yegorovich Zabelin (Иван Егорович Забелин; 29 September 1820, Tver – 13 January 1908, Moscow) was a Russian historian and archaeologist with a Slavophile bent who helped establish the National History Museum on Red Square and presided over this institution until 1906.
The J. P. McKee Lustron House is a historic enameled steel prefabricated house in Jackson, Alabama.
The J.W. Knapp Company Building is a historic five-story, Streamline Moderne building in Lansing, Michigan, United States.
Jacob Johann Vollrath (September 19, 1824 – May 15, 1898) was an industrialist in the city of Sheboygan, Wisconsin in the United States.
Jacques-Joseph Ebelmen (10 July 1814 – 31 March 1852) was a French chemist.
Jacques-Philippe by is son (?) Jacques-Philippe Ferrand (1653–1732) was a French miniaturist and painter in enamel.
The National Museum in New Delhi, India, has two galleries of decorative arts with a large collection of Mughal jade carvings forming a display for its Jade Collection.
Jaipur is the capital and the largest city of the Indian state of Rajasthan in Northern India.
James Cromar Watt (14 July 1862 – 19 November 1940) was a Scottish artist, architect and jeweller.
James Lockhart of Lee and Carnwath, Count Lockhart-Wishart (Wischeart) of the Holy Roman Empire (1727 – 6 February 1790) was a Scottish aristocrat with a successful military career.
James Tassie (1735–1799) was a Scottish gem engraver and modeller.
Jamie Bennett (born 1948) is an American artist and educator known for his enamel jewelry.
Jan-Lauritz Opstad (born 4 November 1950) is a Norwegian museum director and art historian.
in Japan has a long tradition and history.
Jaroslav Šerých (27 February 1928 – 23 March 2014) was a Czech painter, printmaker and illustrator.
Jean Louis Lassaigne (22 September 1800 – 18 March 1859) was a French chemist.
Jean Toutin (1578 – June 14, 1644) was a French enamelworker who was one of the first artists to make enamel portrait miniatures.
Jean-Étienne Liotard (22 December 1702 – 12 June 1789) was a Swiss painter, art connoisseur and dealer.
Jean-Baptiste-Joseph Duchesne (1770, Gisors, Eure - 1856, Paris) was a French painter and miniaturist.
Jean-Désiré Ringel, known as Ringel d'Illzach (29 September 1849 in Illzach – 28 July 1916 in Strasbourg) was a French-Alsatian sculptor and engraver.
Jean-Louis Hamon (5 May 1821 – 29 May 1874) was a French painter.
Jean-Pierre Saint-Ours (4 April 1752 – 6 April 1809) was a Swiss painter from Geneva.
Jeanne d'Évreux (1310 – 4 March 1371) was Queen of France and Navarre as the third wife of King Charles IV of France.
Jeffrey Steele (born 3 July 1931) is an abstract painter.
Jenny Cowern (1943–2005) was a visual, multi-media artist, who took inspiration from the natural surroundings of her adopted county, Cumbria, to produce some of the most dramatic and lasting images of nature.
Jewellery (British English) or jewelry (American English)see American and British spelling differences consists of small decorative items worn for personal adornment, such as brooches, rings, necklaces, earrings, pendants, bracelets, and cufflinks.
Jewellery design is the art or profession of designing and creating jewellery.
The Jewels of the Nizams of Hyderabad State are among the largest and most expensive collection of jewels in present-day India.
Johann Peter Krafft (15 September 1780, Hanau - 28 October 1856, Vienna) was a German-born Austrian painter who specialized in portraits, historical works and genre scenes.
The John C. Campbell Folk School, also referred to as "The Folk School" is located in Brasstown, North Carolina along the Cherokee County and Clay line.
The John D. and Katherine Gleissner Lustron House is a historic enameled steel prefabricated house in Birmingham, Alabama.
John Donaldson was born at Edinburgh in 1737, and distinguished himself as a miniature painter, both in enamel and water-colours.
John Haslem (1808–1884), was an English china and enamel painter, and writer.
John Paul Miller (April 23, 1918 Huntingdon, Pennsylvania – March 1, 2013 Cleveland, Ohio) was an American jewellery designer and goldsmith, who also produced films, photographs and paintings.
Joseph Stanislaus Ostoja-Kotkowski AM (also known as J.S Ostoja-Kotkowski, Ostoja and Stan Ostoja-Kotkowski; 28 December 19222 April 1994) was best known for his ground-breaking work in chromasonics, laser kinetics and 'sound and image' productions.
June Schwarcz (née June Morris, June 10, 1918 in Denver – August 2, 2015) was an American enamel artist who created tactile, expressive objects by applying technical mastery of her medium to vessel forms and plaques, which she considers non-functional sculpture.
The Kakiemon elephants are a pair of 17th century Japanese porcelain figures of elephants in the British Museum.
Karl Joseph Maria Drerup (1904 – 2000) was a leading figure in the mid-twentieth-century American enamels field.
The Karlsschrein (Shrine of Charlemagne) in Aachen Cathedral was made in Aachen at the command of Frederick II, Holy Roman Emperor and completed in 1215, after Frederick II's grandfather, Frederick Barbarossa had exhumed Charlemagne's bones from their resting place in the Palatine Chapel, Aachen in 1165.
is a locality within the borough Marzahn-Hellersdorf of Berlin.
The Kelch Chanticleer egg is a jewelled, enameled Easter egg made by Michael Perchin under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1904.
The Khodynka Cup of Sorrows, also known as the Coronation Cup, the Sorrow Cup, or the Blood Cup, was made for the coronation of Tsar Nicholas II and Tsarina Alexandra Feodorovna in 1896.
The King's Hall is a theatre, concert hall and dance hall at Herne Bay, Kent, England.
A kitchen utensil is a small hand held tool used for food preparation.
Kohler Co., founded in 1873 by John Michael Kohler, is an American manufacturing company based in Kohler, Wisconsin.
Kone- ja Siltarakennus Oy ("Kone ja Silta";; "Maskin o. Bro") is a Finnish former engineering company based in Sörnäinen, Helsinki.
Kraak ware or Kraak porcelain (Dutch Kraakporselein) is a type of Chinese export porcelain produced mainly from the Wanli reign (1573–1620), but also in the Tianqi (1620-1627) and the Chongzhen (1627-1644).
Kraków, also spelled Cracow or Krakow, is the second largest and one of the oldest cities in Poland.
The Kremlin Armoury,Officially called the "Armou/ory Chamber" but also known as the cannon yard, the "Armou/ory Palace", the "Moscow Armou/ory", the "Armou/ory Museum", and the "Moscow Armou/ory Museum" but different from the Kremlin Arsenal.
The Kunstgewerbemuseum, or Museum of Decorative Arts, is an internationally important museum of the decorative arts in Berlin, Germany, part of the Staatliche Museen zu Berlin (Berlin State Museums).
Kurt Aepli (born May 14, 1914 in Rapperswil, SG, Switzerland, died December 22, 2002 in Uznach, SG, Switzerland) was a Swiss silversmith, a designer of fine jewelry and implements, as well as a professional educator.
is a style of Japanese porcelain traditionally supposed to be from Kutani, now a part of Kaga, Ishikawa, in the former Kaga Province.
The Wisam Al-Tahrir (وسام التحرير Wisām al-Taḥrīr) (Liberation Medal) was issued by the government of Kuwait for service during the Liberation of Kuwait campaign.
The La Tène culture was a European Iron Age culture named after the archaeological site of La Tène on the north side of Lake Neuchâtel in Switzerland, where thousands of objects had been deposited in the lake, as was discovered after the water level dropped in 1857.
La Valsainte Charterhouse or La Valsainte (Latin: Vallis sanctorum omnium, later Vallis Sancta) situated in La Valsainte in the district of Gruyère, Canton of Fribourg, is the only remaining extant Carthusian monastery in Switzerland.
In Greek mythology, the Labyrinth (Greek: Λαβύρινθος labyrinthos) was an elaborate, confusing structure designed and built by the legendary artificer Daedalus for King Minos of Crete at Knossos.
Labyrinth is a 2013 artwork by the British artist Mark Wallinger which marks the 150th anniversary of the London Underground.
A lapel pin is a small pin worn on clothing, often worn on the lapel of a jacket.
Laser engraving, which is a subset of laser marking, is the practice of using lasers to engrave an object.
Dame Laura Knight, (Johnson), (4 August 1877 – 7 July 1970) was an English artist who worked in oils, watercolours, etching, engraving and drypoint.
The town of Lauter lies in the district of Erzgebirgskreis in the Free State of Saxony, Germany, between the two towns of Aue and Schwarzenberg.
Lawrence Edwin Blazey (1902–1999) was an American artist and teacher, listed in "Who's Who in American Art".
Le Creuset (meaning "the crucible") is a premium French cookware manufacturer best known for its colorfully-enameled cast-iron cookware "French ovens", also known as "cocottes or coquelles" and "sauce pans" or "casseroles" (in French).
Lead is a chemical element with symbol Pb (from the Latin plumbum) and atomic number 82.
Lead glass, commonly called crystal, is a variety of glass in which lead replaces the calcium content of a typical potash glass.
Legible London is a citywide wayfinding system for London, operated by Transport for London (TfL).
The Lenox Library was a library incorporated and endowed in 1870.
Leopold "Leo" Rosner (26 June 1918 – 10 October 2008) was a Polish-born Australian musician.
Leone Leoni (ca. 1509 – 22 July 1590) was an Italian sculptor of international outlook who travelled in Italy, Germany, Austria, France, Spain and the Netherlands.
Leonid Efros (Леонид Эфрос) is a Russian oil painter and enamellist best known for making drawings and paintings of European royalty, including Britain's Queen Elizabeth II, the Queen Mother, Princess Anne and Princess Michael of Kent.
The Liber feudorum Ceritaniae is, as its Latin title indicates, a book (liber, in fact a chartulary) registering the fiefs (feudi) within the counties of Cerdagne (Ceritania), Roussillon and Conflent, and the feudal obligations of the count and his vassals.
The Limburg Staurotheke (from Greek, stauros “cross” and theke “container”) is an example of a Byzantine reliquary.
Limoges (Occitan: Lemòtges or Limòtges) is a city and commune, the capital of the Haute-Vienne department and was the administrative capital of the former Limousin region in west-central France.
Limoges enamel has been produced at Limoges, in south-western France, over several centuries up to the present.
Limoges porcelain designates hard-paste porcelain produced by factories near the city of Limoges, France beginning in the late 18th century, but does not refer to a particular manufacturer.
The Lindau Gospels is an illuminated manuscript in the Morgan Library in New York, which is important for its illuminated text, but still more so for its treasure binding, or metalwork covers, which are of different periods.
Line engraving is a term for engraved images printed on paper to be used as prints or illustrations.
Lismore Abbey is a former monastery in Lismore, County Waterford, Ireland, reportedly in its day the most celebrated in the South of Ireland.
Art media is the material used by an artist, composer or designer to create a work of art.
This is a list of some of the most significant artworks at the Indianapolis Museum of Art (IMA).
China has been the source of many innovations, scientific discoveries and inventions.
Words of Japanese origin have entered many languages.
How It's Made is a documentary television series that premiered on January 6, 2001 on the Discovery Channel (now known as Discovery Science in Canada, and Science in the UK and US.) The program is produced in the Canadian province of Quebec by Productions MAJ, Inc.
This is a list of notable people born in, or associated with, the city of Wolverhampton in England.
This is a list of public art in Bartholomew County, Indiana.
This is a list of public art in Cameroon.
This is a list of public art in Douala, within the city and its adjacent municipalities, including statues, sculptures, murals and other significant artworks located outside in public view.
This is a list of public art in San Francisco.
This is a list of public artworks in the former Metropolitan Borough of St Marylebone in London, now a part of the City of Westminster.
This is a list of public art installations in Tampa, Florida, organized by neighborhoods in the city.
Please see external links for images of buttons (front & back) made from the material(s) in question.
The Cyclopædia; or, Universal Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Literature is an important 19th century British encyclopædia edited by Rev.
This is a list of Royal Military College of Canada memorials and traditions.
This is a list of encyclopedic persons (students, alumni, faculty, staff, or academic affiliates) associated with California State University, Sacramento (Sacramento State).
Lithium titanate (full name lithium metatitanate) is a compound containing lithium and titanium.
The Little Masters ("Kleinmeister" in German), were a group of German printmakers who worked in the first half of the 16th century, primarily in engraving.
Lotus Ware is a type of porcelain produced from approximately 1892 to 1896 at the Knowles, Taylor & Knowles (KT&K) pottery of East Liverpool, Ohio, United States.
Louis de Chastillon (c.1639–1734) was a French painter in enamel and miniature, and an engraver.
Louis Osman (30 January 1914 – 11 April 1996) was an English artist, architect, goldsmith, silversmith and medallist.
The "Luck of Edenhall" is a glass beaker that was made in Syria or Egypt in the middle of the 14th century, elegantly decorated with arabesques in blue, green, red and white enamel with gilding.
Ludwig Gies (3 September 1887 – 27 January 1966) was a German sculptor, medallist and professor of art.
The Lustron Home No.
Lustron houses are prefabricated enameled steel houses developed in the post-World War II era United States in response to the shortage of homes for returning GIs.
The Lustron Houses of Jermain Street Historic District is located along that street in Albany, New York, United States.
Magnet wire or enameled wire is a copper or aluminium wire coated with a very thin layer of insulation.
Malleable Iron Range Company was a company that produced kitchen ranges made of malleable iron and other related products.
The Maple Park Historic District is a historic neighborhood that lies northwest of the downtown of Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, United States.
Marchena is a town in the Province of Seville in Andalusia, Spain.
Marie-Anne Calame (5 May 1775 - 12 October 1834), was a Swiss Vitreous enamel miniaturist and a pietist philanthropist educator.
Mark Wallinger (born 1959) is a British artist, best known for his sculpture for the empty fourth plinth in Trafalgar Square, Ecce Homo (1999), and State Britain (2007), a recreation at Tate Britain of Brian Haw's protest display outside parliament.
In the United States (U.S.), a marksmanship badge is a U.S. military badge or a civilian badge which is presented to personnel upon successful completion of a weapons qualification course (known as marksmanship qualification badges) or high achievement in an official marksmanship competition (known as marksmanship competition badges).
Marrakesh (or; مراكش Murrākuš; ⴰⵎⵓⵔⴰⴽⵓⵛ Meṛṛakec), also known by the French spelling Marrakech, is a major city of the Kingdom of Morocco.
Mary Moser RA (27 October 1744 – 2 May 1819) was an English painter and one of the most celebrated women artists of 18th-century Britain.
The Maschen disc brooch is an Early Medieval fibula, which was found in 1958 during archaeological excavations of the late Saxon grave field near Maschen, in the Lower Saxony district of Harburg, Germany.
The Master of the Saint Bartholomew Altarpiece (sometimes called the Master of the Saint Bartholomew Altar) was an Early Netherlandish painter active in Germany between 1475/1480 and 1510.
Mateo Falcone (Матео Фальконе in Cyrillic; Mateo Fal'kone in transliteration) is a one-act opera composed by César Cui during 1906–1907.
Mathilde (also Mahthild or Matilda; 949 – 5 November 1011) was Abbess of Essen Abbey from 973 to her death.
Matthew Boulton (3 September 1728 – 17 August 1809) was an English manufacturer and business partner of Scottish engineer James Watt.
The Mauve egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1898, for Nicholas II of Russia, who presented it to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna on April 18, 1897.
The Mérode Cup is a medieval silver-gilt cup decorated with finely engraved birds, fruit and vine leaves made in France in Burgundy in about 1400 and named for the ancient Belgian family of Mérode, to whom it once belonged.
McKees Rocks, also known as "The Rocks", is a borough in Allegheny County, in western Pennsylvania, along the south bank of the Ohio River.
A medal or medallion is a small portable artistic object, a thin disc, normally of metal, carrying a design, usually on both sides.
Mediaș (Mediasch; Medgyes; Transylvanian Saxon: Medwesch) is the second largest city in Sibiu County, Transylvania, Romania.
The medieval art of the Western world covers a vast scope of time and place, over 1000 years of art in Europe, and at times the Middle East and North Africa.
The Middle Ages was a period that spanned approximately 1000 years and is normally restricted to Europe and the Byzantine Empire.
The Meyrick Helmet is an Iron Age bronze peaked helmet, with La Tène style decoration, that is held at the British Museum in London.
Michael Evlampievich Perkhin (Михаил Евлампьевич Перхин) (1860-1903) was born in Okulovskaya in Olonets Governorate (now Republic of Karelia) and died in St. Petersburg.
Michelangelo Pistoletto (born 23 June 1933 in Biella) is an Italian painter, action and object artist, and art theorist.
is a leading Japanese Kamakura-bori artist using a technique she calls Wagae-nuri.
Micromosaics (or micro mosaics, micro-mosaics) are a special form of mosaic that uses unusually small mosaic pieces (tesserae) of glass, or in later Italian pieces an enamel-like material, to make small figurative images.
A microscope slide is a thin flat piece of glass, typically 75 by 26 mm (3 by 1 inches) and about 1 mm thick, used to hold objects for examination under a microscope.
The Midalja għall-Qadi tar-Repubblika (Medal for Service to the Republic) is a medal of the Republic of Malta.
Miss Albany Diner (formerly known as Lil's Diner) is a historic diner in Albany, New York, built in 1941 and located at 893 Broadway, one of the oldest streets in Albany.
Molybdenum is a chemical element with symbol Mo and atomic number 42.
The Monument to Alexander II, officially called the Monument to Emperor Alexander II, the Liberator Tsar, is a memorial of Emperor Alexander II of Russia, situated in the immediate surroundings of the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour in Moscow.
The Mosaic egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1914.
Mosan art is a regional style of art from the valley of the Meuse in present-day Belgium, the Netherlands, and Germany.
The Moscow Kremlin Egg (or the Uspenski Cathedral Egg) is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1906 for Tsar Nicholas II of Russia.
Moses Haughton, sometimes spelt Horton (ca. 1734 – 24 December 1804) was an English designer, engraver and painter of portraits and still life.
Mosque lamps of glass, enamelled and often with gilding, survive in considerable numbers from the Islamic art of the Middle Ages, especially the 13th and 14th centuries, with Cairo in Egypt and Aleppo and Damascus in Syria the most important centres of production.
A mourning ring is a finger ring worn in memory of someone who has died.
A muffle furnace (sometimes retort furnace in historical usage) is a furnace in which the subject material is isolated from the fuel and all of the products of combustion, including gases and flying ash.
A mug is a type of cup typically used for drinking hot beverages, such as coffee, hot chocolate, soup, or tea.
Murano glass is glass made on the Venetian island of Murano, which has specialized in glassware for centuries.
The Musée Bouilhet-Christofle was a private museum located in the 8th arrondissement at 9, rue Royale, Paris, France.
The Musée d’Art et d’Histoire (Museum of Art and History) is the largest art museum in Geneva, Switzerland.
is the largest city in the Chūbu region of Japan.
Nambassa was a series of hippie-conceived festivals held between 1976 and 1981 on large farms around Waihi and Waikino in New Zealand.
Nathaniel Hone (24 April 1718 – 14 August 1784) was an Irish-born portrait and miniature painter, and one of the founder members of the Royal Academy in 1768.
National Enameling and Stamping Company is a historic factory complex located at Baltimore, Maryland, United States.
The National Intelligence Meritorious Unit Citation (NIMUC) is an award of the National Intelligence Awards Program, for contributions to the United States Intelligence Community.
The National Order of Merit (Ordre national du Mérite) is a French order of merit with membership awarded by the President of the French Republic, founded on 3 December 1963 by President Charles de Gaulle.
The National Order of Merit is a state order of the Republic of Malta.
The National Order of the Cedar (وسام الأرز الوطني Wisām al-Arz al-Waṭaniy Ordre National du Cèdre) is the highest state order of Lebanon, established on 31 December 1936.
The National Palace Museum, located in Taipei and Taibao, Taiwan, has a permanent collection of nearly 700,000 pieces of ancient Chinese imperial artifacts and artworks, making it one of the largest of its type in the world.
This list is of the properties and historic districts that are designated on the National Register of Historic Places, as well as a list of those that were formerly designated, in Hennepin County, Minnesota; there are 168 entries as of January 2018.
A nef is an extravagant table ornament and container used in the Middle Ages and Renaissance, made of precious metals in the shape of a ship – nef was another word for a carrack in French.
Neodymium is a chemical element with symbol Nd and atomic number 60.
Neodymium(III) oxide or neodymium sesquioxide is the chemical compound composed of neodymium and oxygen with the formula Nd2O3.
The Neville and Helen Farmer Lustron House is a historic enameled steel prefabricated Lustron house in Decatur, Georgia.
Many New York City Subway stations are decorated with colorful ceramic plaques and tile mosaics.
Newell Sill Jenkins (* December 29, 1840 Falmouth, Massachusetts — September 25, 1919 Le Havre, France) was an American dentist who practiced most of his life in Dresden, Germany.
Nicholas of Verdun (1130–1205) was a French artist, one of the most famous goldsmiths and enamelists of the Middle Ages.
Niello is a black mixture, usually of sulphur, copper, silver, and lead, used as an inlay on engraved or etched metal, especially silver.
The Nishan-i-Imtiaz (نشان امتیاز, English: Order of Excellence) is one of the state organized civil decorations of State of Pakistan.
The Northern Master was an anonymous artist in the late 13th century who worked in the Upper Church of the Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi.
Noviomagus Reginorum was the Roman town which is today called Chichester, situated in the modern English county of West Sussex.
Objet d'art (plural objets d'art) means literally "art object", or work of art, in French, but in practice the term has long been reserved in English to describe works of art that are not paintings, large or medium-sized sculptures, prints or drawings.
Oluf Tostrup (26 May 1842 - 21 July 1882) was a Norwegian goldsmith.
The Order of British Columbia is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of British Columbia.
The Order of Friendship (Орден Дружбы, Orden Druzhby) is a state decoration of the Russian Federation established by Boris Yeltsin by presidential decree 442 of March 2, 1994 to reward foreign nationals whose work, deeds and efforts have been aimed at the betterment of relations with the Russian Federation and its people.
The Royal Order of George I (Βασιλικόν Τάγμα Γεωργίου Α') is a Greek order instituted by King Constantine I in 1915.
The Order of Holy Prince Daniel of Moscow (Russian: Орден святого благоверного князя Даниила Московского) is an award of the Russian Orthodox Church, established in 1978.
The Order of Honour (r) is a state order of the Russian Federation established by Presidential Decree № 442 of March 2, 1994 to recognise high achievements in government, economic, scientific, sociocultural, public, sport and charitable activities.
The Order of Lenin (Orden Lenina), named after the leader of the Russian October Revolution, was established by the Central Executive Committee on April 6, 1930.
The Order of Manitoba is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of Manitoba.
The Order of New Brunswick (Ordre du Nouveau Brunswick) is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of New Brunswick.
The Order of Newfoundland and Labrador is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador.
The Order of Nova Scotia is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
The Order of Ontario is the most prestigious official honour in the Canadian province of Ontario.
The Order of Parfaite Amitié (German: Orden de Parfaite Amitié) is a dynastic order of knighthood of the Princely House of Thurn and Taxis.
The Order of Prince Edward Island is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of Prince Edward Island.
The Order of Saint Anna (Орден Святой Анны; also "Order of Saint Ann" or "Order of Saint Anne") was established as a Holstein ducal and then Russian imperial order of chivalry established by Karl Friedrich, Duke of Holstein-Gottorp, on 14 February 1735, in honour of his wife Anna Petrovna, daughter of Peter the Great of Russia.
The Imperial War Order of Saint Nicholas the Wonderworker (in Russian: Импepaтopcкий Boeнный Opдeн Cвятитeля Hикoлaя Чyдoтвopцa) was originally a medal, instituted in 1929 by the Russian pretender, Grand Duke Cyril Vladimirovich and conferred on Russian veterans who had fought in the First World War.
The Order of Saint Vladimir (Орден Святого Владимира) was an Imperial Russian Order established in 1782 by Empress Catherine II (r. 1762–1796) in memory of the deeds of Saint Vladimir, the Grand Prince and the Baptizer of the Kievan Rus'.
The Order of St.
The Order of the Brilliant Star of Zanzibar (Wisam al-Kawkab al-Durri al-Zanzibari) is a decoration awarded by the Sultan of Zanzibar for meritorious services and since The Order of Independence was created in 1963 it is reserved for the persons rendering extraordinary service to the Sultan, his heirs and successors and other members of the Royal family.
The Imperial Order of the Double Dragon was an order awarded in the late Qing dynasty.
The was an order of the Empire of Japan, established on 12 February 1890 by Emperor Meiji "in commemoration of Jimmu Tennō, the Romulus of Japan." It was officially abolished by the Supreme Commander of the Allied Powers of Occupied Japan in 1947 after World War II.
The Order of the Griffon (German: Greifenorden) was a State Order of the Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg-Schwerin.
The Order of the White Eagle (Order Orła Białego) is Poland's highest order awarded to both civilians and the military for their merits.
The Order of the White Eagle (О́рден Бе́лого Орла́) was an Imperial Russian Order based on the Polish honor.
The Order of Work Glory (Romanian: Ordinul Gloria Muncii) is a Moldovan official order conferred for outstanding achievements in an individual's field of work, esteemed public activity during their career, and great contributions to the development of the Moldovan cultural, scientific, socio-economic, sporting and public spheres.
In architecture and decorative art, ornament is a decoration used to embellish parts of a building or object.
, produced by Otsuka Chemical Holdings Co., Ltd., (distributed and sold by Otsuka Pharmaceutical Co.) is a carbonated beverage available in Japan.
Orvieto Cathedral (Duomo di Orvieto; Cattedrale di Santa Maria Assunta) is a large 14th-century Roman Catholic cathedral dedicated to the Assumption of the Virgin Mary and situated in the town of Orvieto in Umbria, central Italy.
Oskar Schindler (28 April 1908 – 9 October 1974) was a German industrialist and a member of the Nazi Party who is credited with saving the lives of 1,200 Jews during the Holocaust by employing them in his enamelware and ammunitions factories in occupied Poland and the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to crafts: Craft – skill, involving in many cases but not always, practical arts.
Padua (Padova; Pàdova) is a city and comune in Veneto, northern Italy.
Painting is the practice of applying paint, pigment, color or other medium to a solid surface (support base).
Painting with Fire (PWF) is the name given to an immersion process for creating torch fired enamel jewelry.
Pala d’Oro (Italian, "Golden Pall" or "Golden Cloth") is the high altar retable of the Basilica di San Marco in Venice.
The Pansy Egg or Spinach Jade Egg is one of the Imperial Russian Fabergé eggs, and it was commissioned in 1899 by Tsar Nicholas II as an Easter gift for his mother, Dowager Empress Maria Feodoronova.
Paolo De Poli (Padua, 1 August 1905 - Padua, 21 September 1996) was an Italian enameller and painter.
The Basilica of Santa Maria degli Angeli (Saint Mary of the Angels) is a church situated in the plain at the foot of the hill of Assisi, Italy, in the frazione of Santa Maria degli Angeli.
The Lawrence Park Dinor is a Silk City diner in Lawrence Park Township, Erie County in U.S. state of Pennsylvania.
The Pathfinder Badge is a military badge of the United States Army awarded to soldiers who successfully complete the U.S. Army Pathfinder School at Fort Benning, Georgia.
The Peacock egg is a jewel and rock crystal Easter egg made by Dorofeiev under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1908.
The Dowager (or Imperial Pelican) Fabergé egg, is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1898.
Percival Albert Frederick White OBE (16 July 1916 – 8 January 2013) was a British chemist, metallurgist and nuclear scientist who was involved in the creation and testing of Britain's first nuclear weapon during Operation Hurricane in 1952.
Peter Carl Fabergé, also known as Karl Gustavovich Fabergé (Карл Гу́ставович Фаберже́, Karl Gustavovich Faberzhe; 30 May 1846 – 24 September 1920), was a Russian jeweller best known for the famous Fabergé eggs made in the style of genuine Easter eggs, but using precious metals and gemstones rather than more mundane materials.
The Peter the Great Egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweler Peter Carl Fabergé in 1903 for the last Tsar of Russia, Nicholas II.
Peterborough Cathedral, properly the Cathedral Church of St Peter, St Paul and St Andrew – also known as Saint Peter's Cathedral in the United Kingdom – is the seat of the Anglican Bishop of Peterborough, dedicated to Saint Peter, Saint Paul and Saint Andrew, whose statues look down from the three high gables of the famous West Front.
The Picts were a tribal confederation of peoples who lived in what is today eastern and northern Scotland during the Late Iron Age and Early Medieval periods.
A picture frame is a decorative edging for a picture, such as a painting or photograph, intended to enhance it, make it easier to display or protect it.
Pierre Prieur (c. 1626–1676) was a French enamel painter.
Pierre Reymond (1513-1584) was a French enamelist.
Pietra dura or pietre dure (see below), called parchin kari or parchinkari in the Indian Subcontinent, is a term for the inlay technique of using cut and fitted, highly polished colored stones to create images.
A pillar box is a type of free-standing post box.
The Pine Cone egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1900.
A plate is a broad, concave, but mainly flat vessel on which food can be served.
Plique-à-jour (French for "letting in daylight") is a vitreous enamelling technique where the enamel is applied in cells, similar to cloisonné, but with no backing in the final product, so light can shine through the transparent or translucent enamel.
A pocket watch (or pocketwatch) is a watch that is made to be carried in a pocket, as opposed to a wristwatch, which is strapped to the wrist.
Poland in antiquity is characterized by peoples belonging to numerous archeological cultures living in and migrating through various parts of the territory that now constitutes Poland in an era that dates from about 400 BC to 450–500 AD.
The most important phenomenon that took place within the lands of Poland in the Early Middle Ages, as well as other parts of Central Europe was the arrival and permanent settlement of the West Slavs.
Polyester is a category of polymers that contain the ester functional group in their main chain.
The term Poor Man's Bible has come into use in modern times to describe works of art within churches and cathedrals which either individually or collectively have been created to illustrate the teachings of the Bible for a largely illiterate population.
Pope Victor III (c. 1026 – 16 September 1087), born Dauferio, was Pope from 24 May 1086 to his death in 1087.
Porcelain is a ceramic material made by heating materials, generally including kaolin, in a kiln to temperatures between.
Porcelain is a ceramic material.
The Portrait of Bia de' Medici is an oil-tempera on wood painting by Agnolo Bronzino, dating to around 1542 and now in the Uffizi in Florence.
A posset (also spelled poshote, poshotte) was a hot British drink made of milk curdled with wine or ale, often spiced, which was popular and used as a cold and flu remedy.
Potassium is a chemical element with symbol K (from Neo-Latin kalium) and atomic number 19.
Pottery is the ceramic material which makes up pottery wares, of which major types include earthenware, stoneware and porcelain.
Powder painting is the art of using ground glass in powdered form to create kilnformed glass art.
Praseodymium is a chemical element with symbol Pr and atomic number 59.
The Presidential Medal of Freedom is an award bestowed by the President of the United States and is—along with the comparable Congressional Gold Medal—the highest civilian award of the United States.
The Preslav Treasure was found in autumn of 1978 at the vineyard in Castana, 3 km to the north - west of the second Bulgarian capital – Veliki Preslav.
The Princeton University Art Museum (PUAM) is the Princeton University's gallery of art, located in Princeton, New Jersey.
The Principality of Stavelot-Malmedy was an ecclesiastical principality of the Holy Roman Empire.
The Qianlong Emperor (25 September 1711 – 7 February 1799) was the sixth emperor of the Manchu-led Qing dynasty, and the fourth Qing emperor to rule over China proper.
Ramji Hansraj Kamani (રામજી હંસરાજ કમાણી; 21 February 1888 – 27 June 1965) also called Ramjibhai, was an Indian entrepreneur and industrialist born in the village of Dhari in the Amreli district of Saurashtra, Baroda State.
Ramona Solberg (1921–2005) created large jewellery using found objects; she was an influential teacher at the University of Washington School of Art and often referred to as the "grandmother of Northwest found-art jewelry".
A rare-earth element (REE) or rare-earth metal (REM), as defined by IUPAC, is one of a set of seventeen chemical elements in the periodic table, specifically the fifteen lanthanides, as well as scandium and yttrium.
The Rayburn is a type of stove similar in nature to the AGA and is manufactured in Telford in the United Kingdom, at the same factory as the AGA.
The Red Cross Medal was established on 10 August 1907 by Frederick Augustus II, Grand Duke of Oldenburg.
The Red Cross with Imperial portraits egg (or the Imperial Red Cross Easter Egg) is a jewelled and enameled Easter egg made by Henrik Wigström (1862–1923) under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1915, for Nicholas II of Russia, who presented the egg to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna, in the same year.
The Red Cross with Triptych egg, also known as Red Cross Triptych Egg or Red Cross Egg with Resurrection Triptych, is an enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweler Peter Carl Fabergé in 1915, for Nicholas II of Russia.
Like many other monarchies, the Russian Empire had a vast collection of regalia belonging to the Tsars.
Jean de Touyl's Reliquary Shrine is an especially complex 14th century container for relics, now in The Cloisters, New York.
The great gilt-copper and enamel Reliquary Shrine of Saint Eleutherius in the cathedral of Tournai (Belgium), one of the masterpieces of Gothic metalwork, was commissioned by Bishop Walter de Marvis of Tournai, and completed in 1247, on the occasion of the retranslation of relics of Saint Eleutherius of Tournai, traditionally the city's first bishop.
In polymer chemistry and materials science, resin is a "solid or highly viscous substance" of plant or synthetic origin that is typically convertible into polymers.
A resist, used in many areas of manufacturing and art, is something that is added to parts of an object to create a pattern by protecting these parts from being affected by a subsequent stage in the process.
A resistor is a passive two-terminal electrical component that implements electrical resistance as a circuit element.
Riflemen's Star (Šaulių žvaigždė) is a decoration bestowed by the Minister of National Defence of the Republic of Lithuania.
Riverside Cemetery Gatehouse is a historic office building located in Riverside Cemetery at 3607 Pearl Road in Cleveland, Ohio.
The RMIT School of Art is an Australian university art school located in Melbourne, Victoria, which is responsible for undergraduate and postgraduate education and research in fine art and photography at RMIT University.
Road signs used in the United Kingdom conform broadly to European norms, though a number of signs are unique and direction signs omit European route numbers.
A roasting pan is a piece of cookware used for roasting meat in an oven, either with or without vegetables or other ingredients.
Robert Trewick Bone (24 September 1790 – 5 May 1840) was an English painter of sacred, classical and genre scenes.
Robertson's is a UK brand of marmalades and fruit preserves that was founded by James Robertson in 1864.
The Rock Crystal Egg or Revolving Miniatures Egg is an Imperial Fabergé egg, one in a series of fifty-two jeweled eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian Imperial family.
William Roger Dean (born 31 August 1944), known as Roger Dean, is an English artist, designer, and publisher.
Romanesque art is the art of Europe from approximately 1000 AD to the rise of the Gothic style in the 12th century, or later, depending on region.
The Romanov Tercentenary Egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1913, for Tsar Nicholas II of Russia.
Ronde-bosse, en ronde bosse or encrusted enamel is an enamelling technique developed in France in the late 14th century that produces small three-dimensional figures, or reliefs, largely or entirely covered in enamel.
Rosalie Gascoigne AM (25 January 191723 October 1999) was a New Zealand-born Australian sculptor.
The Rosebud egg is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made by Michael Perchin under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1895, for Nicholas II of Russia, who presented the egg to his wife, Empress Alexandra Feodorovna.
The Rospigliosi Cup, (so called from the noble Rospigliosi family) sometimes referred to as the Cellini Cup, is a decorative ornament in gold and enamel, previously attributed to Benvenuto Cellini (1500–1571), but now known to be an art forgery, of nineteenth-century manufacture.
Rostov (p) is a town in Yaroslavl Oblast, Russia, one of the oldest in the country and a tourist center of the Golden Ring.
The Rothschild egg is a jewelled, enameled, decorated egg that was made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé by the workshop of Michael Perchin in 1902.
The Royal Danish egg (also known as the Danish Jubilee egg) is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1903, for Nicholas II of Russia, who presented the egg to his mother, the Dowager Empress Maria Feodorovna.
The Royal Gold Cup or Saint Agnes Cup is a solid gold covered cup lavishly decorated with enamel and pearls.
The Royal Military College Saint-Jean (RMCSJ; Collège militaire royal de Saint-Jean), commonly referred to as RMC Saint-Jean, is a Canadian military college.
The Royal Order of Kalākaua I (Kalākaua I e Hookanaka) was instituted on 28 September 1875 by King Kalākaua I to commemorate his accession to the throne of the Kingdom of Hawaiʻi on 12 February 1874.
Royal Roads Military College (RRMC) was a Canadian military college from 1940 to 1995 that was located in Hatley Park, Colwood, British Columbia, near Victoria, British Columbia, Canada.
Ruth Arion (17 June 1912 – 15 November 1988) was a German-Israeli painter and enamel artist and one of the founders of Ein Hod Artists’ Village.
Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti were Italian-born American anarchists who were controversially convicted of murdering a guard and a paymaster during the April 15, 1920 armed robbery of the Slater and Morrill Shoe Company in Braintree, Massachusetts, United States.
The Saen Phonlaphai (แสนพลพ่าย) is a scythe that was among the royal weaponry of Siam and represented the authority of the monarch.
Saint Stephen Martyr Catholic Church is a Catholic parish church located at 2436 Pennsylvania Avenue NW in Washington, D.C., in the United States.
Salweyn, also known as Salwine, is an archaeological site in the northern Sanaag province of Somalia.
Samuel "Sam" Farber (November 16, 1924 – June 16, 2013) was an American industrial designer and businessman.
Samuel Collins (1735–1768) was an English miniature painter at Bath.
Samuel Finney (13 February 1719 – 1798) was an English miniature-painter.
Samuel Lines (1778 – 22 November 1863) was an English designer, painter and art teacher, and an early member of the Birmingham School of landscape painters.
Santa Maria de Montserrat is a Benedictine abbey located on the mountain of Montserrat, in Monistrol de Montserrat, in Catalonia, Spain.
The Saskatchewan Order of Merit is a civilian honour for merit in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan.
is a type of Japanese pottery originally from Satsuma Province, southern Kyūshū.
Sauerbraten (German: "sour roast" from sauer for "sour" or "pickled" and Braten for "roast meat") is a German pot roast that can be prepared with a variety of meats—most often beef, but also from venison, lamb, mutton, pork, and traditionally, horse.
The Scandinavian egg is an enamelled Easter egg made by Michael Perchin under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé between 1899 and 1903.
Schindler's List is a 1993 American historical period drama film directed and co-produced by Steven Spielberg and written by Steven Zaillian.
The Scottish National Portrait Gallery is an art museum on Queen Street, Edinburgh.
Sculpture is the branch of the visual arts that operates in three dimensions.
A self-cleaning oven is an oven which uses high temperature (approximately 500 degrees Celsius or 900 degrees Fahrenheit) to burn off leftovers from baking, without the use of any chemical agents.
Seyne is a commune in the Alpes-de-Haute-Provence department, region of Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur in southeastern France.
Shen Kuo (1031–1095), courtesy name Cunzhong (存中) and pseudonym Mengqi (now usually given as Mengxi) Weng (夢溪翁),Yao (2003), 544.
The Shrine of the Three Kings (German Dreikönigsschrein or Der Dreikönigenschrein), Tomb of the Three Kings, or Tomb of the Three Magi is a reliquary traditionally believed to contain the bones of the Biblical Magi, also known as the Three Kings or the Three Wise Men.
The Taipei Metro Shuanglian station is located between the Zhongshan and Datong districts in Taipei, Taiwan.
Sidney Harold Meteyard RBSA (1868 – 4 April 1947) was an English art teacher, painter and stained-glass designer.
The Battistero di San Giovanni (Italian: "Baptistry of St. John") is a religious building in Siena, Italy.
A sink — also known by other names including sinker, washbowl, hand basin and wash basin—is a bowl-shaped plumbing fixture used for washing hands, dishwashing, and other purposes.
Sir John Donne (probably born in 1420s – 1503) was a Welsh courtier, diplomat and soldier, a notable figure of the Yorkist party.
Sodium nitrate is the chemical compound with the formula NaNO3.
Solder (or in North America) is a fusible metal alloy used to create a permanent bond between metal workpieces.
Solvychegodsk (Сольвычего́дск, lit. "salt on the Vychegda River") is a town in Kotlassky District of Arkhangelsk Oblast, Russia, located on the right-hand bank of the Vychegda River northeast of Kotlas, the administrative center of the district.
Sophie Friederike Dinglinger (1736–1791) was a German painter.
Speake-Marin is a watchmaking company specializing in high-end timepieces.
St Hilary's Church is in the town of Wallasey, Wirral, Merseyside, England.
St Mary, Itchen Stoke, Hampshire, is a redundant Anglican church in the parish of Itchen Stoke and Ovington.
Staffordshire Moorlands Pan. The Staffordshire Moorlands Pan, sometimes known as the Ilam Pan, is a 2nd-century AD enamelled bronze trulla with an inscription relating to the forts of Hadrian's Wall.
A Staffordshire oatcake is a type of savoury pancake made from oatmeal, flour and yeast.
The Standart Yacht Egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1909 for Tsar Nicholas II of Russia.
The Star of Military Valour (Étoile de la vaillance militaire) is a decoration that is, within the Canadian system of honours, the second highest award for military valour, and one of three honours for military valour gifted by the Canadian monarch, generally through his or her viceroy-in-Council.
The Star of Said Ali (French: "Étoile de Said Ali"), also "Orde of the Ster van Said Ali" was instituted in 1886 by King Saidi Ali ibn Saidi Omar, ruler of Bambao, first king of the united Grande Comore.
State Medal of Distinguished Service (Devlet Üstün Hizmet Madalyası) is one of the three civil state decorations of Turkey.
The official symbols of the head of state (Oфіційні символи глави держави) are the state insignia of the President of Ukraine.
The Stavelot Triptych is a medieval reliquary and portable altar in gold and enamel intended to protect, honor and display pieces of the True Cross.
The Steel Military egg is one of a series of approximately 50 Russian jewelled Easter eggs created under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé.
Stock pot is a generic name for one of the most common types of cooking pot used worldwide.
The Sultan Salahuddin Abdul Aziz Shah Mosque (Malay: Masjid Sultan Salahuddin Abdul Aziz) is the state mosque of Selangor, Malaysia.
Surface finishing is a broad range of industrial processes that alter the surface of a manufactured item to achieve a certain property.
Susie Ganch is a first generation American artist of Hungarian heritage.
Sutton Hoo, near Woodbridge, Suffolk, is the site of two 6th- and early 7th-century cemeteries.
The Swan Egg is a Fabergé egg, one in a series of fifty-two jewelled eggs made under the supervision of Peter Carl Fabergé.
The Sword of Saints Cosmas and Damian, also known as the Sword of Essen, is a ceremonial weapon in Essen Abbey.
The Sydney Royal Easter Show, also known as the Royal Easter Show, The Easter Show or The Royal, is an annual show held in Sydney, Australia over two weeks around the Easter period.
Synnøve Korssjøen (born 20 June 1949) is a Norwegian goldsmith.
The Talisman of Charlemagne is a 9th-century Carolingian reliquary encolpion that may once have belonged to Charlemagne and is purported to contain a fragment of the True Cross.
A teacup is a cup for drinking tea.
Teramo Cathedral (Duomo di Teramo, Cattedrale di Santa Maria Assunta) is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Teramo, Abruzzo, central Italy, dedicated to the Assumption of the Virgin Mary and to Saint Berardo, patron saint of the city.
Tetsubin (鉄瓶) are Japanese cast-iron kettles with a pouring spout, a lid, and a handle crossing over the top, used for boiling and pouring hot water for drinking purposes, such as for making tea.
Thale is a town in the Harz district in Saxony-Anhalt in central Germany.
The Listerdale Mystery is a short story collection written by Agatha Christie and first published in the UK by William Collins and Sons in June 1934.
The Tale of Mrs.
The Trial (1947) is a painting by the Australian painter Sidney Nolan.
The Vollrath Company, LLC is an American company based in Sheboygan, Wisconsin that manufactures stainless steel and aluminum small-wares and equipment, and deep draw stainless steel.
The Wolf-Sisters (2001) is a historical fantasy novel by Susan Price.
Thelma Frazier Winter (1903-1977) was an American enamelist, ceramic sculptor, and painter.
Therese Maron, born Therese Mengs (1725 – 10 October 1806), was a German painter active in Rome.
The Third Imperial egg is an Easter Fabergé egg created in the workshop of Peter Carl Fabergé for the Russian tsar Alexander III and presented to his wife, Maria Feodorovna, on Orthodox Easter of 1887.
Thomas Armstrong (1832–1911) was an English artist and arts administrator.
Thomas Battam (1810 – October 1864) was a British painter of miniatures.
Thomas Pardoe (3 July 1770 – 1823) was a British enameler noted for flower painting.
Tiffany jewelry was the jewelry created and supervised by Louis Comfort Tiffany at Tiffany & Co., during the Art Nouveau movement.
Tiffin carriers or dabbas are a kind of lunch box used widely in South Asia for tiffin meals.
A tile is a manufactured piece of hard-wearing material such as ceramic, stone, metal, or even glass, generally used for covering roofs, floors, walls, showers, or other objects such as tabletops.
This is a list of Time Team episodes from series 9.
Tinning is the process of thinly coating sheets of wrought iron or steel with tin, and the resulting product is known as tinplate.
Title 40 is a part of the United States Code of Federal Regulations.
Thomas G. Ebersold was an artist and the inventor of Contemporary Cloisonné.
Tomb of Sikandar Lodi (सिकंदर लोधी का मक़बरा) is the tomb of the second ruler of the Lodi Dynasty, Sikandar Lodi (reign: 1489–1517 CE) situated in New Delhi, India.
Tombac, as it is spelled in French, or tombak, is a brass alloy with high copper content and 5–20% zinc content.
Tor Björn Stolpe (25 April 1927 — 10 December 2011) was a Finnish businessman and vuorineuvos.
Towson United Methodist Church is a large United Methodist Church in the historic Baltimore County, Maryland suburb of Towson.
The Trans-Siberian Railway Egg is a jewelled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1900 for Tsar Nicholas II of Russia.
Transfer printing is a method of decorating enamels or ceramics using an engraved copper or steel plate from which a monochrome print on paper is taken which is then transferred by pressing onto the ceramic piece.
The Treasury of the Basilica of Saint Servatius is a museum of religious art and artifacts inside the Basilica of Saint Servatius in Maastricht, Netherlands.
The Trier Cathedral Treasury is a museum of Christian art and medieval art in Trier, Germany.
The former Tsui Museum of Art in Hong Kong housed a privately owned collection.
A tumulus (plural tumuli) is a mound of earth and stones raised over a grave or graves.
Turquoise is an opaque, blue-to-green mineral that is a hydrated phosphate of copper and aluminium, with the chemical formula CuAl6(PO4)4(OH)8·4H2O.
The Twelve Panel is a jewelled enameled Easter egg made under the supervision of the Russian jeweller Peter Carl Fabergé in 1899.
The Uhrenmuseum Beyer (Beyer Watch and Clock Museum) is located in the heart of the city of Zürich, Switzerland and is one of the world's leading private museums dedicated to horology.
Uranium dioxide or uranium(IV) oxide (2), also known as urania or uranous oxide, is an oxide of uranium, and is a black, radioactive, crystalline powder that naturally occurs in the mineral uraninite.
Uranium trioxide (UO3), also called uranyl oxide, uranium(VI) oxide, and uranic oxide, is the hexavalent oxide of uranium.
Saint Valeria of Milan (d. 1st or 2nd century), or Saint Valérie, according to Christian tradition, was the wife of Vitalis of Milan and the mother of Sts.
St Valerie of Limoges (also Valeria of Limoges) is a legendary Christian martyr and cephalophore, associated with the Roman period, whose cult was very important in Limousin, France, in the medieval period.
This vase with a nine peach design is part of the Chinese collection of the Indianapolis Museum of Art, which is in Indianapolis, Indiana, United States.
Vasko Lipovac (June 14, 1931 – July 4, 2006) was a Croatian painter, sculptor, printmaker, designer, illustrator and scenographer and one of the most prominent artists of the region.
The U.S. state of Delaware first required its residents to register their motor vehicles in 1905.
Velletri (Velitrae, Velester) is an Italian comune in the Metropolitan City of Rome, on the Alban Hills, in Lazio, central Italy.
Venetian glass is a type of glass object made in Venice, Italy, primarily on the island of Murano.
Vesta cases, vesta boxes, or pocket match safes or matchsafes were small portable boxes made in a great variety of forms with snapshut covers to contain vestas (short matches) and keep them dry.
The Victoria and Albert Museum (often abbreviated as the V&A) in London is the world's largest museum of decorative arts and design, housing a permanent collection of over 2.3 million objects.
Vilnius Military School (Виленское военное училище) also known as the Vilnius Junker Infantry School (Виленское пехотное юнкерское училище) was a military school for the non-commissioned officers (NCO) and junior officers of the Imperial Russian Army that operated in 1864–1915 in Vilnius.
Virgil David Cantini (1919–2009) was an enamelist, sculptor and educator.
A viscometer (also called viscosimeter) is an instrument used to measure the viscosity of a fluid.
Vitreous may refer to.
Vitreous china is an enamel coating that is applied to ceramics, particularly porcelain, after they've been fired, though the name can also refer to the finished piece as a whole.
Vitrite, also known as foam glass, is a very low fusing point black glass mainly used for the insulation base of electric lamps.
Vivienne Joyce Binns OAM (born 6 November 1940) is an Australian artist.
The Votivkirche (Votive Church) is a neo-Gothic church located on the Ringstraße in Vienna, Austria.
In 1898, Baron Ferdinand Rothschild bequeathed to the British Museum as the Waddesdon Bequest the contents from his New Smoking Room at Waddesdon Manor.
The Wall of Love (Le mur des je t'aime, lit. the I Love You Wall) is a love-themed wall of in the Jehan Rictus garden square in Montmartre, Paris, France.
The Wandsworth Shield is a circular bronze Iron Age shield boss or mount decorated in La Tène style that was found in the River Thames at Wandsworth in London sometime before 1849.
The Wanshou Temple is a temple located at the Suzhoujie (Suzhou street) in Haidian District, Beijing.
The Warrick Bicycles company was started by John Warrick, the son of a Reading bargee.
The Waterbury Municipal Center Complex, also known as the Cass Gilbert National Register District, is a group of five buildings, including City Hall, on Field and Grand streets in Waterbury, Connecticut, United States.
The Waterloo Helmet (also known as the Waterloo Bridge Helmet) is a pre-Roman Celtic bronze ceremonial horned helmet with repoussé decoration in the La Tène style, dating to circa 150–50 BC, that was found in 1868 in the River Thames by Waterloo Bridge in London, England.
Wellendorff is a family-owned German manufacturer of jewellery headquartered in Pforzheim, Baden Württemberg.
Westlake is a light rail and bus station that is part of the Downtown Seattle Transit Tunnel in Seattle, Washington.
The White Boar was the personal device or badge of the English King Richard III of England (1452—1485, reigned from 1483), and is an early instance of the use of boars in heraldry.
White Castle is an American regional hamburger restaurant chain in the Midwestern and Mid-Atlantic regions of the United States.
A whiteboard (also known by the terms marker board, dry-erase board, wipe board, dry-wipe board, pen-board, and grease board) is any glossy, usually white surface for nonpermanent markings.
Willem de Keyser or De Keysar (born c.1647) was a Flemish artist.
The William Bowen Lustron House is a historic residence in Florence, Alabama.
William Duesbury (1725–1786) was an important enameller and British entrepreneur, founder of the Royal Crown Derby and owner of porcelain factories at Bow, Chelsea, Derby and Longton Hall.
William Grimaldi (1751-1830) was an English miniature painter.
William Wailes, (1808–1881), was the proprietor of one of England’s largest and most prolific stained glass workshops.
The Wilton Diptych is a small portable diptych of two hinged panels, painted on both sides, now in the National Gallery, London.
Wolverhampton is a city and metropolitan borough in the West Midlands, England.
Wolverhampton Art Gallery is located in the City of Wolverhampton, in the West Midlands, United Kingdom.
Wood's glass is an optical filter glass invented in 1903 by American physicist Robert Williams Wood (1868–1955), which allows ultraviolet and infrared light to pass through, while blocking most visible light.
Words and Music by Saint Etienne is the eighth studio album by English alternative dance band Saint Etienne, released on 18 May 2012 by Heavenly Recordings.
Wuhan Museum is a museum in Wuhan, Hubei, China.
Xia Gengqi (夏更起) was born in Aug 1933 in Hebei Province, China and is a curator in Beijing Palace Museum.
Ytterbium(III) oxide is the chemical compound with the formula Yb2O3.
Yury Iosifovich Koval (Юрий Иосифович Коваль, February 9, 1938, Moscow – August 2, 1995, Moscow) was a Russian author, artist, and screenplay writer.
Yvonne Domenge (born 1946) is a Mexican artist.
Zhostovo painting (Жостовская роспись in Russian) is an old Russian folk handicraft of painting on metal trays, which still exists in a village of Zhostovo in the Moscow Oblast.
Zirconium dioxide, sometimes known as zirconia (not to be confused with zircon), is a white crystalline oxide of zirconium.
Zirconium silicate, also zirconium orthosilicate, (Zr Si O4) is a chemical compound, a silicate of zirconium.
The decade of the 1130s in art involved some significant events.
The decade of the 1200s in art involved some significant events.
The 120th Infantry Regiment ("Third North Carolina") is an infantry regiment of the United States Army National Guard.
Fashion in the period 1500–1550 in Western Europe is marked by voluminous clothing worn in an abundance of layers (one reaction to the cooling temperatures of the Little Ice Age, especially in Northern Europe and the British Isles).
Events from the year 1626 in art.
Events from the year 1662 in art.
Events from the year 1676 in art.
Events from the year 1725 in art.
Events from the year 1727 in art.
Events from the year 1770 in art.
Events from the year 1779 in art.
Events from the year 1786 in art.
Events in the year 1823 in Art.
Events from the year 1855 in art.
The 1929 Barcelona International Exposition (also 1929 Barcelona Universal Exposition, or Expo 1929, in Catalan: Exposició Internacional de Barcelona de 1929) was the second World Fair to be held in Barcelona, the first one being in 1888.
The 192nd Military Police Battalion is a National Guard battalion assigned to the Connecticut Army National Guard.
The Homes of Tomorrow Exhibition was part of the 1933 Chicago World's Fair.
The 2nd Brigade Special Troops Battalion is a battalion stationed at Fort Hood.
The 61st Cavalry Regiment is a regiment of the United States Army first established in 2004.