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Buy Thracian Clay Pot [NEW]

Preparation:Preheat the oven to 350 degrees. In a clay pot or any baking dish with a lid spoon a scoop of tomato sauce on the bottom. Then layer in one tomato, season lightly with salt and pepper; layer in the leeks, topping them with a thin layer of tapenade. Then layer in the red pepper, then the yellow pepper and top with crumbles of the cheese. Then layer in all the herbs (toss them together a bit to combine.) Add a bit more tomato sauce and the pine nuts, and then the last tomato as the final layer and season again with salt and black pepper. Place the lid on top of the dish and place in the oven, baking for 20 minutes. After 20 minutes remove from the oven and nestle the peppers into the dish. Then crack four eggs on top of the dish, distributing them evenly across the tomatoes. Bake for another 5-7 minutes (you want the eggs to be slightly runny when you cut into them.) Remove from the oven and garnish with paprika and a few additional sprigs of herbs. Serve with crusty bread for soaking up the juices.

buy thracian clay pot

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The climate of the Thracian Valley is temperate continental. The low levels of rainfall experienced in the Thracian Valley make it perfect for the production of red wine and the growth of red wine grapes. The soil of the Thracian Valley is highly varied, but the most predominant soil type is Jory. This soil is reddish in colour because of its high iron content. Across the region, there are also calcareous and sandy clay soils that contribute earthy and natural tones to the wines.

Kavarma is a traditional meat dish of the Thracian Valley that is prepared in a clay pot that has been used by the locals for generations. The dish can be made with pork, chicken and beef and a combination of fresh vegetables such as carrots, leeks, onions, peppers, mushrooms, tomatoes and finished with wine. Kavarma is usually served as a main course dish and can be found on the menus of most Bulgarian restaurants where it is enjoyed throughout the year.

Tiraspol, February 22. /Novosti Pridnestrovya/. Pridnestrovian archeologists restored an ancient clay pot of an unusual shape. Its body consists of two convex parts: upper and lower, connected by a narrow barred and a handle. Its bung hole is elongated, while its walls are covered with a linear ornament in the form of spirals and triangles, inside of which there are noticeable round pitting - four in each part. Associatively, this object a little more than 20 cm high seems to consist of two separate bowls, laid one on top of the other.

Interestingly, finds of Cimmerian burials are extremely rare in Pridnestrovie. And the fact that one of them contained a clay pot, while of such an unusual shape and ornamentation, seems highly unlikely. Moreover, such items are not typical of the Montenegrin culture, which some researchers identify the Cimmerians with.

The earliest pottery examples found in Thracian territories, dating back to the Bronze Age, were predominantly handmade, quite primitive in appearance and the clay contained many impurities. Pottery was rather produced in a domestic setting than in a workshop. The predominant shapes comprised various types of bowls, jugs, pitchers, kantharoi, cups and storage containers, and all of them were utilized in the everyday life of Thracians. The decoration was relatively simple with various motifs arranged in geometric pattern combinations through incision or stamping.

During the Late Archaic and Classical periods, wheel-made pottery gradually appeared in some regions of Thrace. Thracian potters managed to improve the quality of the pots, using clay with fewer impurities. The overall shape became more refined, and some foreign influences were incorporated in the design.

The grave, according to the rests found, contained a small metal plates armour, a spear tip, a sword, an amphora and broken earthen vases ( Beševliev 1965 ; Ancillotti, 1986 ) or another clay pot ( Schmitt-Brandt, 1967 ). Because no skeletal remains were traced, it is assumed that the burial rite was cremation ( Beševliev, 1965 ; Woudhuizen, 2000-2001 ). 041b061a72

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