Dionysian Imagery in Archaic Greek Art: Its Development in Black-Figure Vase Painting
This study examines the development of Dionysian imagery in Greek vase painting from the first appearance of the god on an Attic vase c. 580 BC to the point at which red figure overtook black figure as the dominant style of vase painting in Attica c. 520 BC.
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The Wedding of Peleus and Thetis i
The Return of Hephaistos
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Acropolis Amasis Painter amphora Antimenes Painter Aphrodite Apollo appear Ariadne Artemis Athens Attic black-figure Attic vases attribute bearded Beazley Berlin black-figure vases Boardman Boeotian carries centaurs chiton connection CV Louvre depictions of Dionysos dinos Dionysian Dionysos earliest early Exekias fragment Francois Vase frieze frontal face giants Gigantomachy gods grape-vine Heidelberg Painter Hephaistos Herakles Hermes himation holding a drinking-horn holding a kantharos iconography imagery introduction of Herakles ithyphallic ithyphallic satyr ivy wreath kantharos Karouzou Kleitias kline komasts krater Lakonian leopard skin Louvre Louvre F Lydos Lysippides maenads Munich Museum myth nymphs oinochoe Okeanos Olympos Oxford padded dancers panther Peleus Peleus and Thetis peplos Photograph—museum Plate Poseidon probably reclining Return of Hephaistos rides satyr plays seems Siana cup side similar sixth century snake Sophilos spear stands facing stock figures Taranto vase painting vine wears an ivy Wedding of Peleus wine wineskin woman women Zeus