Luna Agreement Undertaking


UWF Division of Anthropology and Archaeology

As noted in a preceding weblog post (Dining

on the Luna Settlement), the population of the Luna Settlement made

sizeable use of pottery for a number of features and tasks, ranging from

garage and delivery to cooking and serving meals.  The archaeological report of the web page is

dominated by means of fragments of damaged pottery, together with more than 15 kilograms amounting

to nearly 2,800 sherds excavated and analyzed as of the begin of the 2019 subject

school (Worth 2019).  While the assemblage

of imported ceramics on the Luna Settlement additionally includes small percentages of

Aztec tradition pottery (just over 4% by using depend and a couple of% LUNA through weight), the widespread

majority accommodates Spanish lifestyle pottery vessels, along with unglazed,

lead-glazed, and tin-enameled sorts.

Archaeologists typically classify ceramics the use of typologies

that work quality for what we name “potsherds” or definitely “sherds,” which can be

sincerely the fragments (a.ok.a. shards) of damaged vessels.  For this reason, archaeological ceramic kinds

depend mainly at the paste (incorporating clay, aplastic inclusions, typically

called temper, manufacturing method, firing temperature, etc.) and the

surface remedy (e.g. simple, slipped, painted, incised, punctated, stamped, glazed,

and so on.) of every sherd, both of that LUNA could commonly be evaluated while not having

entire vessels.  In this context, sixteenth-century

Spanish ceramics at the Luna Settlement can be classified into several simple

categories.  A minority of the assemblage

(nine% by way of count number and 5% through weight) is comprised of diverse named forms of tin-enameled

majolica (Columbia Plain, Columbia Plain Green Variant, Santo Domingo Blue on

White, Yayal Blue on White, Santa Elena Mottled, Caparra Blue, and Isabela

Polychrome) along with many other sherds which might be too small to categorise expectantly

beyond everyday blue on white, polychrome, and simple classes.  A full-size part of the assemblage (forty three% by

depend and sixty eight% with the aid of weight) is Spanish olive jar (each lead glazed and unglazed),

and the relaxation accommodates different coarse earthenwares (forty eight% with the aid of depend and 27% by using

weight), such as named kinds which includes Melado, Green Bacín, and Orange

Micaceous, and plenty of frequent redwares and other coarse earthenwares with

or with out lead glazes that variety from transparent to green in colour.  All those archaeological classifications fall

nicely inside the sixteenth-century date range of the Luna expedition,

and this terrestrial assemblage corresponds extremely properly with the assemblages

documented at the 3 Emanuel Point shipwrecks not far offshore.

Apart from their obvious usefulness in establishing the age

and cultural affiliation of the websites in which they’re found, archaeological

ceramics also can offer important insights into the range of activities doubtlessly

done the usage of them, particularly when they may be tested from a functional

standpoint.  In this way, pottery may be used

as a proxy for the varieties of ordinary sports and practices that happened at

a domain, that could then be used as an road to understand many other cultural

phenomena along with subsistence, social employer, cultural identity, and many

others.  One essential component of

determining how ceramics had been used at any given archaeological site is to

broaden an information of the variety of pottery vessel styles and sizes in use

at the web page, including which vessels had been present, and in what relative

proportions with respect to the rest of the vessel assemblage.  There are of path many different assets of

direct and indirect proof for the actual uses to which pottery become placed at a

given archaeological website online, including bodily strains of such use preserved on

individual potsherds, but vessel shape studies as a minimum offer a extensive

framework within which other proof can be analyzed.  And whilst the direct identification and

quantification of vessel forms at an archaeological site is of course very

tough whilst maximum of the vessels have been shattered into small sherds, impartial

research of complete or nearly entire vessels from the same tradition and time period

can be extraordinarily useful for deciphering extra fragmentary unearths. 

For the Spanish colonial generation in widespread, and the 16th

century particularly, researchers also are fortunate to have documentary

evidence which could display the sorts and relative frequency of particular named

pottery vessel sorts found in lots of contexts, such as personal probate

inventories, warehouse lists, merchandise receipts, and transport

manifests.  Moreover, complete dictionaries

of the Spanish language from the 18th century and later also provide

occasionally special descriptions of vessel sorts that during many instances had been in use

for hundreds of years before and after the sixteenth century, once in a while right up

to the modern (Real Academia Española 1726-1737).  Such information may be useful for identifying

named vessel paperwork with well-documented capabilities, and for organising

vital correspondences among the documentary and archaeological record.

There were many archaeologically-centered studies of Spanish

lifestyle ceramics at some stage in the colonial generation and in advance.  These encompass some of English-language studies

and compilations which are critical resources for Spanish colonial archaeologists

(e.g. Goggin 1960, 1968; Lister and Lister 1974, 1976, 1978, 1982, 1987; Boone

1984; Deagan 1987; Skowronek et al. 1988; Marken 1994; Avery 1997).  Many of those tend to give more emphasis

to Spanish majolica and olive jar, in particular in regards to their more

well-defined and limited range of vessel bureaucracy, specially in assessment to the

wider variety of much less without difficulty defined vessel paperwork glaring amongst other coarse

earthenwares.  However, these courses

are happily supplemented by way of other Spanish-language studies that employ

various archaeological and historic facts to create and refine really

more complete ceramic vessel typologies. 

These include numerous research that have drawn upon full-size

collections of entire or almost complete vessels recovered from architectural fill

interior historic structures within the Spanish cities of Seville, Triana, and

others, also including privy deposits (Amores Carredano and Chisvert Jiménez 1993;

Pleguezuelo-Hernández 1993; Sánchez Cortegana 1994, 1998; Pleguezuelo et al. 1997, 1999; Romero Vidal 2012; Ceniceros Herreros 2012; Cruz Sánchez 2014; López

Torres 2018).  Many of those guides

encompass scale drawings of a various range of entire and partial vessel

profiles, observed by way of text descriptions of vessel types and their

type and functions, providing an crucial addition to the extra

sherd-centered English-language literature (but see Ness 2015 for greater recent

vessel form typology for the Spanish colonial era).

It is usually the latter set of properly-illustrated

Spanish-language vessel typologies that I even have drawn upon to create the

selection of accepted sixteenth-century vessel profile pictures that follows

below, along with descriptive tables of primary vessel sorts that includes form,

size levels (primarily based in some cases on a very small number of examples), surface

remedies, and trendy uses.  These

example snap shots and descriptions should no longer be considered comprehensive or definitive,

considering all of these paperwork have quite a number variation beyond the chosen examples

portrayed right here, and given that this is a preliminary evaluate of ongoing research.  However, those precis descriptions are

presented right here as a part of a broader and ongoing attempt to recognize the character

of the Spanish ceramic assemblage at the Luna Settlement, and what it could inform

us about every day existence on the site at some stage in its -12 months occupation between 1559 and


Tableware – Dining

Individual tableware for sixteenth-century Spanish

dining included the ever-present plato

and escudilla vessel forms,

equivalent to the plate (extra nicely a “soup plate”) and bowl, used to eat

strong, semi-strong, and liquid meals on the table.  Ceramic ingesting ware protected man or woman jarrita and jarrito paperwork (distinguished via the number of handles), in addition to

the taza, or cup, and now and again the cuenco, or ingesting bowl.  It should be stated right here, however, that sixteenth-century

files also often record the use of wooden plates, bowls, and cups

as opposed to, or similarly to, their ceramic equivalents for each maritime and

terrestrial navy use, and different more high-priced substances were extensively utilized for

the equal vessel kinds, along with tin plate, pewter, or even silver.

16th-Century Spanish Tableware – Dining



: Wide soup-plate with concave or ring base,

gently rounded lower section, and outflaring slightly sloping higher segment.


: 18-24 cm orifice diameter; three-6 cm height.

Surface Treatment

: Tin enameled (interior and



: Used for serving and eating stable or

in part liquid food on the table.



: Small bowl with rounded indoors and a pointy or

rounded profile destroy at the exterior, forming a vertical or nearly vertical

upper phase and a sloping or rounded lower segment, and either a concave or

barely flaring ring base.  Includes a

porringer version with two opposing orejas/orejetas, or lug handles.


: 9-20 cm orifice diameter; four-eight cm top.

Surface Treatment

: Tin enameled or lead glazed

(indoors and outside).


Used in consuming or measuring liquid foods.



: Small model of the jarra withor greater

vertical handles.


: 7-10 cm orifice diameter; 8-10 cm belly

width (if present); 15-20 cm top.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed (green) or unglazed.


Used as individual ingesting packing containers.



: Small model of the jarro with one vertical

take care of.


: 6-8 cm orifice diameter; September 11 cm stomach

width; 13-18 cm peak.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed (interior and nearly

all of outside) or tin enameled.


Used as person consuming boxes.

Taza (big form

referred to as Tazón)


: Cup with a flat, slightly outflaring slender base,

extensive stomach, and slightly outflaring rim, commonly with a single manage, but

may have two opposing handles (specially with the tazón form).


: 8-10 cm orifice diameter; 7-12 cm top.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed (indoors and outdoors

partial or entire) or tin enameled.


Used as character drinking bins.



: Hemispherical cup or small bowl, without



: similar to escudilla.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed (interior and outdoors

partial or entire) or tin enameled.


Used as character ingesting containers, or in

consuming or measuring liquid ingredients.

Tableware – Serving

Pottery vessels used for serving meals on the desk protected

a number of bins for beverages along with wine or water in numerous sizes,

along with the larger cantaro/cantara paperwork and the smaller jarro/jarra paperwork, normally taking the shape of pitchers.  These vessels had been additionally typically used as

measures, containing specific amounts equivalent to LUNA rations of wine, for

example.  Such vessels have been additionally made of

different substances, consisting of brass and tin plate. 

Table carrier also included massive serving bowls known as fuentes, as well as platters truely

referred to as platos grandes.  Small one-treated ceramic bottles with slim

necks called alcuzas have been used to

dispense olive oil.

16th-Century Spanish Tableware – Serving



: Large, flat-bottomed

jar with


or extra vertical handles.

Generally greater pot-bellied than a

jarra, and with a shorter neck.


: Multiple sizes,

consisting of and zero.5 arrobas, and


thirteen-15 cm orifice diameter; 25-27

cm belly width; [33-forty four cm height.

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed.


Used for liquid

storage, shipping, and shelling out. 



: Large, flat-bottomed

jar with


vertical manage. 

Generally greater pot-bellied than a

jarro, and with a shorter neck.


: Multiple sizes,

such as and 0.five arrobas, and

larger; eight-13 cm orifice diameter;

22-32 cm belly width; 32-48 cm


Surface Treatment

: Unglazed.


Used for liquid

storage, shipping, and doling out. 



: Medium flat-bottomed

jar with

or more vertical handles.

Generally less pot-bellied than a

cántara, and with an extended neck.


: eight-10 cm orifice

diameter; 18-20 cm belly diameter; 25-32? cm peak

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed.


Used for dishing out

water or wine on the table. 



: Medium flat-bottomed

jar with


vertical handle. 

Generally much less pot-bellied than a cántaro, and with a longer neck. 


: eight-15 cm orifice

diameter; 14-27 stomach diameter; 20-35 cm height.

Surface Treatment

: Lead

glazed (interior and partial exterior) or unglazed.


Used for allotting

water or wine on the table. 



: Large, open serving

bowl generally with immediately or slightly curved outflaring lower portion and

occasionally a vertical or slightly outflaring top collar, and slightly

outflaring concave ring base.


: 25-33 cm

orifice diameter; 10-12 cm top.

Surface Treatment

: Lead

glazed or unglazed.


Used for presentng

and serving food at the table.

Alcuza (a.okay.a. Redoma,

although term commonly reserved for glass form)


Small bottle with

extensive stomach, narrow neck, flaring ring base, and one vertical handle.


5-6 cm orifice

diameter; eleven-17 cm belly diameter; 18-28 cm height.

Surface Treatment:




Used for serving

olive oil on the desk or at some point of cooking.

Cookware – Food Preparation

While 16th-century Spanish cooking employed a

extensive range of packing containers of different substances, such as from cast iron

skillets (sartenes), copper kettles and

cauldrons (calderas, calderos), timber blending bowls, and many others.,

pottery performed a very vital function in food education.  LUNA Liquid meals along with porridges, stews,

gruels, and so on. had been cooked over coals in earthenware pots (ollas) of diverse sizes, whilst shallower, more open vessels known as cazuelas (much like casserole dishes) had been

also used over coals or in ovens for quite a number foods, and could have ceramic

lids on which coals could also be located for baking with out an oven.  The ceramic brasero (later also referred to as anafe/anafre) changed into commonly used as a miniature

stove to include hot coals over which ollas

and cazuelas might be positioned for

cooking.  Earlier degrees in food

practise, such as soaking salted meats, making ready dough, marinating, and many others.,

could be performed using large ceramic basins referred to as lebrillos, although these vessels may also have been used for

washing dishes or garments, personal hygiene, and many others. (e.g. Amores Carredano and

Chisvert Jiménez 1993:288).  And while

grinding spices, herbs, and different ingredients was commonly performed with brass or

bronze mortar and pestles, ceramic morteros

have been also used, glazed or unglazed, probably with wood pestles.

sixteenth-Century Spanish Cookware



: Wide, shallow pan with

gently rounded or flattened base, with or without horizontal handles.


: 14-31 cm orifice

diameter; 6-8 cm peak.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed

(indoors and partial outdoors).


Used over hearth for frying

and sautéing ingredients.


(a.okay.a. Puchero, when small)


: Globular pot with flat or

slightly convex base, wide belly, barely constrained neck and outflaring rim,

and generally two vertical handles (even though can be one or four handles).


: Wide range of sizes;

12-28 cm orifice diameter; 15-forty five cm belly width; 17-39 cm height.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed

(interior and partial exterior)


Used over fireplace for

cooking liquids consisting of porridges, stews, soups, and many others.


(a.ok.a. Anafe/Anafre)


: Flat-based brazier with

an insloping instantly-walled lower element and a rounded open top portion and

an incurved lip.


: 24-38 cm orifice

diameter; 47 cm height.

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed.


Portable stove/heater for

hot coals.



: Wide, flat-based totally

bins with straight, outsloping walls and a thick overhanging border,

normally with twine/rope impressions. 


: Generally large,

but which include various sizes; 35-80 cm orifice diameter; 10-18 cm peak.

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed

(indoors and exterior simply over the lip).


Used for a variety of

family functions inclusive of soaking meats, cleaning clothes, non-public

hygiene, and so forth.



: Thick-walled,

flat-bottomed vessels with rounded indoors and thickened and slightly incurved



: 18-20 cm orifice

diameter; thirteen-18 cm height.

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed or

glazed (inexperienced outside, white indoors).


Used for grinding spices,

herbs, and so forth.

Storage Ware

Pottery has continually been normally used for storage of drinks

and solids, and the range of garage ware in sixteenth-century Spain

covered flat-bottomed and round-bottomed vessels of diverse sizes and

shapes.  The biggest storage vessels were

tinajas, with huge mouths and flat

bases, and which could be used to save many specific materials, both liquid

and solid.  Large, huge-mouthed ceramic

tubs known as tinas have been extensively utilized for

LUNA catching rainwater or different liquid garage. 

Smaller storage vessels included the orza,

basically a smaller model of the tinaja,

as well as the tarro (greater recently

also called albarelo), both of

which were used to shop preserves, spices, pills, etc.  Several sorts of slim-necked, round-bottomed

jars were extra generally used for garage for the duration of shipping, such as the ever-present

botija, acknowledged via archaeologists as

olive jars, which changed into a fashionable shipboard delivery box for wine,

vinegar, olive oil, and water, and the dealt with cantimplora shape, which became nicely-suited for the shipping of

beverages through horse or mule. 

It should be referred to that numerous special typologies have

been advanced for the “olive jar” primarily based on ordinary vessel shape and neck

configuration (e.g. Goggin 1960; Amores Carredano and Chisvert Jiménez 1993;

Marken 1994; Avery 1997), however regrettably the type most frequently

utilized in commonplace parlance remains Goggin’s original (1960) classification into

Early (c1500-1580), Middle (c1580-1800), and Late (after c1800) patterns, which

conflatesabsolutely special vessel forms for the sixteenth century

a part of the chronology.  As has been

noted via several of the following authors above, Goggin’s “Early Style” olive

jar is surely the two-dealt with cantimplora

vessel shape constructed in two lateral halves, at the same time as his “Middle Style” and

“Late Style” olive jars are true botijas,

which lacked handles.  Moreover, the botija shape became used all through the 16th

century and into the late 15th century in Spain (Pleguezuelo et al.

1999:271), and became in reality contemporaneous with the cantimplora form.  The Luna

Settlement and Emanuel Point shipwrecks have produced fragments of both vessel

paperwork, illustrating the reality that Goggin’s “Middle Style” olive jar (the botija) and his “Early Style” olive jar

(the cantimplora) were awesome and each

in use at the identical time.

sixteenth-Century Spanish Storage Ware


(a.k.a. the Olive Jar)


: Round-bottomed globular

jar with a narrow neck and outflaring, slightly to notably thickened rim.


: Two sizes: 1-1.25 arrobas (6-10 cm orifice diameter; 24-37

cm width; forty three-61 cm top), and zero.5 arrobas

(7-eight cm orifice diameter; 22-26 cm width; 25-33 cm peak).

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed or lead

glazed (interior); 1/2-arroba length commonly used for olive oil and glazed to

keep away from spoilage, with complete-arroba size generally used for wine, vinegar, and

water and unglazed, though often covered with pez, or resin, on the indoors.


Used for liquid (commonly)



(from time to time additionally referred to as Barril;

equal to Goggin’s “Early Style” Olive Jar)


: Circular, biconvex jar

with improved, flattened, or barely dimpled aspects, a projecting slim neck

with flaring, instantly, or constricted rim, andelongated loop handles.


: 4-13 cm orifice

diameter; sixteen-34 cm frame diameter; 12-38 cm belly width; 19-42 cm height

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed and

occasionally glazed (interior and partial outdoors).


Used for liquid shipping

and dishing out. 



: Tall, rounded, flat-primarily based

jar with barely constrained neck and from time to time slightly outflaring lip.


: Wide range of sizes;

10-22 cm orifice diameter; 17-42 cm belly width; 21-forty seven cm height

Surface Treatment

: Glazed or unglazed.


Used for storing a selection

of products such as preserves and capsules.


(a.okay.a. Albarelo)


: Tall, cylindrical,

waisted, flat-bottomed jar with a stepped shoulder under the marginally narrowed

mouth (once in a while barely outflaring).


: eight-9 cm orifice

diameter; 11th of September cm body width; 17-22 cm height

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed

(interior and outdoors or partial outdoors) or tin enameled.


Used for storing tablets,

preserves, spices, etc.



: Very massive, flat-based,

open bath with rounded partitions and thickened or outflaring/overhanging lip, every now and then

with a decorative pinched strip on the shoulder.


: 48-78 cm orifice diameter;

23-50 cm height

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed.


Used for catching

rainwater and keeping beverages.



: Very big, tall,

rounded, flat-based jar with barely limited neck and thickened or slightly

outflaring/overhanging lip.


: 20-32 cm orifice

diameter; 38-52 cm stomach width; forty two-57 cm top

Surface Treatment

: Unglazed.


Used for storage of

liquid and stable materials.


Apart from multi-use pottery vessels that have been probable

employed in non-public washing, inclusive of the lebrillo

shape above, the bacín shape became used as

a recipient for physical waste (a chamber pot). 

Despite using the name, however, the archaeological ceramic kind

known as Green Bacín is generally feature of the huge lebrillo form in Spanish assemblages,

and not the bacín shape, which

normally has a honey-colored lead glaze (Amores Carredano and Chisvert Jiménez


16th-Century Spanish Bacín



: Medium flat-bottomed

box with instantly (or slightly waisted) vertical or barely outsloping

(and on occasion insloping) partitions and an overhanging rim, typically with two



: 21-32 exterior lip

orifice diameter; 19-29 cm top

Surface Treatment

: Lead glazed

(interior and partial outside) and tin enameled.


Recipient for physical


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