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Risultati immagini per pottery army

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Scientists discover how the 2,000 year old terracotta army has held it's pigment. SCIENCE+HISTORY+Art!

Scientists discover how the 2,000 year old terracotta army has held it's pigment. SCIENCE+HISTORY+Art!

Terracotta Army, in Xian one of the most spectacular things I have seen. Just crazy to think that these were all made to protect someone in their afterlife and buried!

Terracotta Army, in Xian one of the most spectacular things I have seen. Just crazy to think that these were all made to protect someone in their afterlife and buried!

All of these wonderfully detailed Terracotta Warriors were made for a dynasty that fell in under five years.

All of these wonderfully detailed Terracotta Warriors were made for a dynasty that fell in under five years.

Terra Cotta Warriors - Guardians of China's First Emperor   Houston Museum of Natural Science  Houston, Texas  May 31, 2009    Photographed with special permission.    "Exhibition made possible by the Shaanxi Provincial Cultural Relics Bureau and the Museum The Terracotta Army or the "Terra Cotta Warriors and Horses", is a collection of terracotta sculptures depicting the armies of Qin Shi Huang, the first Emperor of China.

Terra Cotta Warriors - Guardians of China's First Emperor Houston Museum of Natural Science Houston, Texas May 31, 2009 Photographed with special permission. "Exhibition made possible by the Shaanxi Provincial Cultural Relics Bureau and the Museum The Terracotta Army or the "Terra Cotta Warriors and Horses", is a collection of terracotta sculptures depicting the armies of Qin Shi Huang, the first Emperor of China.

Terra cotta clay soldiers swathed in a riot of bold colors: red and green, purple and yellow. Most of the colors did not survive time or exposure to air that comes with discovery and excavation. In earlier digs, archaeologists watched as the warriors’ colors disintegrated in the dry Xian air. Once exposed, the lacquer underneath the paint began to curl after 15 seconds and flake off in four minutes. New preservation technique is revealing the terra-cotta army’s true colors.

Terra cotta clay soldiers swathed in a riot of bold colors: red and green, purple and yellow. Most of the colors did not survive time or exposure to air that comes with discovery and excavation. In earlier digs, archaeologists watched as the warriors’ colors disintegrated in the dry Xian air. Once exposed, the lacquer underneath the paint began to curl after 15 seconds and flake off in four minutes. New preservation technique is revealing the terra-cotta army’s true colors.

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