A picture on an amphora in the museum of Berlin offers a most interesting view of the interior of a Greek bath-chamber.
"Museum of Antiquity" by L. W. Yaggy
This allows the bowl to tilt sufficiently to hold its full contents when retired from the narrow opening of the amphora.
"Cooking and Dining in Imperial Rome" by Apicius
In a rack nearby were several graceful glass amphora, filled with red and tawny wine.
"Astounding Stories, February, 1931" by Various
THE RED DELF AMPHORA.
"The Recipe for Diamonds" by Charles John Cutcliffe Wright Hyne
On his way he overtook wagons laden with leather bottles of oil and amphorae of wine.
"Sónnica" by Vicente Blasco Ibáñez
At the entrance to the sleeping-room, before its red curtain, lay Haduwalt, snoring; by him, lying on its side, empty, was the amphora.
"Felicitas" by Felix Dahn
Look at that girl with the amphora on her head.
"A Struggle for Rome, v. 1" by Felix Dahn
The XXVIth Dynasty was largely influenced by Greek amphorae imported with wine and oil.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 9, Slice 1" by Various
Against the sides of the same vault was ranged a long line of earthen amphorae.
"Principles of Geology" by Charles Lyell
With their hands upon their hips, they themselves were not unlike living amphorae.
"King of Camargue" by Jean Aicard
The amphora just referred to is a Boeotian fabric, but that fact does not nullify the importance of its bearing upon the problem in hand.
"Problems in Periclean Buildings" by G. W. Elderkin
An amphora stands on the ground on each side of the figure.
"A Catalogue of Sculpture in the Department of Greek and Roman Antiquities, British Museum, Volume I (of 2)" by A. H. Smith
The servitors of the Alexandrian caught up amphoras and hastened after him.
"Saul of Tarsus" by Elizabeth Miller
The amphora measures 1 ft. 5/8 in.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 12, Slice 1" by Various
The amphora (that might have been anything) was crooked and toppling over, and all her arms and legs were of different lengths.
"Letters of a Diplomat's Wife" by Mary King Waddington
One gorged drunkard lay asleep with his amphora broken beneath him, the stream of the purple wine lapped eagerly by ragged children.
"Folle-Farine" by Ouida
At street corners queues of tired women and children waited for hot hours with buckets, pails, jugs and amphoras.
"Poor Folk in Spain" by Jan Gordon
It was shaped something like a Greek amphora, and quite of ordinary quality.
"The Bomb-Makers" by William Le Queux
When the amphora was empty the speaker had to stop talking.
"Stories of Useful Inventions" by Samuel Eagle Foreman
The host saw it this time, and rushed after it with a stick, upsetting and breaking several amphorae.
"Curiosities of Olden Times" by S. Baring-Gould