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Accessible Unlicensed Requires Authentication Published by De Gruyter November 5, 2016

Stories in Clay: Mythological Characters on Ceramics in Archaic Etruria

Lucy Shipley
From the journal Etruscan Studies

Abstract

Attic vases were imported to Etruria in large numbers during the Archaic period (650–450 B. C. E.). A large corpus of decorative imagery has been scrupulously recorded in great detail, presenting a contrast with the antiquarian excavation methods which unearthed them. This article considers a corpus of imported ceramic vessels excavated at Chiusi, Tarquinia and Vulci to explore the presence of different characters and themes in Greek mythology within Etruria, examining the popularity of particular mythological motifs and images. These are then compared with a subsidiary corpus of comparable date from the Athenian Agora. The results of the analysis are interpreted to suggest that Etruscan consumers were deliberately acquiring iconographic content that related to indigenous Italian mythologies, values and ideals. The analysis proposes that the reception of imported mythology reflects themes of consequence in Etruscan mythology, closely related to the context of the use of these vessels in both feasts and funerals.

Acknowledgment

I would like to thank the anonymous reviewers for their insightful and constructive comments, as well as the editors and editorial team for their hard work. Theresa Huntsman read and commented on the draft with typical generosity and incisiveness. All errors, of course, remain my own.

Funding: Arts and Humanities Research Council. This research was partly funded by the UK Arts and Humanities Research Council.

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