OBSOLETE FILL MATERIALS FOUND ON CERAMICS
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Bousquet, J., and P.Devambez. 1950. New methods in restoring ancient vases in the Louvre. Museum3(2):177–79.
Braude, F.1943. Adhesives. Brooklyn, N.Y.: Chemical Publishing Co.
Brown, J. B.1989. Hexcelite: a replacement for AJK/BJK dough. Conservation News, United Kingdom Institute for Conservation newsletter40:11–12.
Burns, N. F.1941. Field manual for museums. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.
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Charters, S., R. P.Evershed, and L. J.Goad. 1993. Identification of an adhesive used to repair a Roman jar. Archaeometry35(1):91–101.
de laRie, R.1982. Fluorescence of paint and varnish layers, (Part 1)Studies in Conservation27:1–7
de laRie, R.1986. Ultraviolet radiation fluorescence of paint and varnish layers. Scientific examination of easel paintings, PACT13:91–108.
Elston, M.1990a. Ancient repairs of Greek vases in the J. Paul Getty Museum. J. Paul Getty Museum Journal18:53–68.
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Feigl, F.1946. Qualitative analysis by spot tests, inorganic and organic applications. 3d ed.New York: Elsevier Publishing Co.
Feller, R. L.1975. Speeding up photochemical deterioration. Bulletin Institut Royal du Patrimonie Artistique15:135–50.
G�nsicke, S., and J. W.Hirx. 1997. A translucent wax-resin fill material for the compensation of losses in objects. Journal of the American Institute for Conservation36:17–29.
Hiscox, G. D., ed.1948. Henley's twentieth book of formulas, processes and trade secrets. New York: N. W. Henley Publishing Co.
Hodges, H. W. M.1975. Problems and ethics of the restoration of pottery. In Conservation in archaeology and the applied arts: Contributions to the 1975 Stockholm Congress, London: IIC. 37–38.
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Klein, W. K.1962. Restoring china and glass: The Klein method. New York: Harper & Row.
Koob, S. P. 1979. The removal of aged shellac adhesive from ceramics. Studies in Conservation24:134–35.
Koob, S. P.1984. The continued use of shellac as an adhesive: Why? Adhesives and consolidants: preprints of the contributions to the Paris congress. London: IIC. 103.
Koob, S. P.1987. Detachable plaster restorations for archaeological ceramics. Recent advances in the conservation and analysis of artifacts. Jubilee Conservation Conference, London: Summer Schools Press. 63–65.
Koob, S. P.1988. The conservation and restoration of red-figure stamnos No. 48-30-3. Expedition30(2): 29–30.
Koob, S. P.1991. The use of Acryloid B-72 in the treatment of archaeological ceramics: Minimal intervention. Materials issues in art and archaeology, II, Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings 185, ed.P.Vandiver et al. Pittsburgh: Materials Research Society. 591–96.
Lanmon, D. P.1969. Putting the pieces together: Ceramics and glass repairing in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Delaware antiques show catalogue. 95–102.
Larney, J.1975. Restoring ceramics. New York: Watson-Guptill Publications.
Litchfield, F.1951. Pottery and porcelain: A guide to collectors. New York: M. Barrows and Co.
Lucas, A.1924. Antiques: Their restoration and preservation. London: Edward Arnold & Co.
Lucas, A.1989. Ancient Egyptian materials and industries. 4th ed., rev. by J. R.Harris. London: Histories & Mysteries of Man, Ltd.
Marshall, A.1996. Personal communication. Hillwood Museum, 4155 Linnean Ave., NW, Washington, D.C. 20008.
Nakasato, T.1988. Urushi as restoration material. The conservation of far Eastern art: Abstracts of the contributions to the Kyoto congress. London: IIC. 49.
Noble, J. V.1965. The techniques of painted Attic pottery. New York: Watson-Guptill Publications.
Parsons, C. S. M., and F. H.Curl. 1963. China mending and restoration. London: Faber and Faber.
Pavlukhina, N.1995. Restoration of the antique vases from the collection Marquis of Campana in the Hermitage Museum (historical pages and actual problems). The ceramics cultural heritage. Proceedings of the international symposium, Ceramics Heritage of the 8th CIMTEC-World Ceramics Congress and Forum on New Materials, Florence, Italy. Faenza, Italy: Techna. 731–38.
Plenderleith, H. J.1934. The preservation of antiquities. London:Museums Association.
Podany, J.1995. Faked, flayed, or fractured? Development of loss compensation approaches for antiquities at the J. Paul Getty Museum. In Loss compensation: Technical and philosophical issues, AIC Objects Specialty Group postprints, vol. 2. Washington, D.C.:AIC. 38–56.
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Rorimer, J.1931. Ultra-violet rays and their use in the examination of works of art. New York: Metropolitan Museum of Art.
St.-Gaudens., P., and A. R.Jackson. 1953. How to mend china and bric-a-brac as a hobby…as a business. Boston: Charles T. Branford Co.
Skeist, I.1977. Handbook of adhesives. 2d ed.New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold Co.
Snow, C. E.1986. The Affecter amphora: A case study in the history of Greek vase restoration. Journal of the Walters Art Gallery44:2–7.
Tennent, N. H., T.Baird, J.Kerr, and M.Slager. 1992. The conservation and technical examination of some Spanish lustre ceramics. In Conservation of the Iberian and Latin American cultural heritage: Preprints of the contributions to the Madrid congress, eds.H. W.Hodges, J. S.Mills and P.Smith. London: IIC. 158–64.
UNESCO. 1968. The conservation of cultural property. Belgium: United Nations.
Williams, N.1983. Porcelain repair and restoration. London: British Museum Publications Ltd.
Williams, N.1988. Ancient methods of repairing pottery and porcelain. In Early advances in conservation, ed.V.Daniels. British Museum Occasional Paper 65. London: British Museum. 147–50.
Yates, R. F.1953. How to restore china, bric-a-brac and small antiques. New York: Gramercy Publishing Co.
STEPHEN P. KOOB received an M.A. (1976) in Classical Archaeology from Indiana University and a B.Sc. (1980) in Archaeological Conservation and Materials Science from the Institute of Archaeology, University of London. He spent five years as conservator of the Agora Excavations with the American School of Classical Studies in Athens, Greece. In 1986 he started as conservator, specializing in ceramics and glass, at the Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, Smithsonian Institution. He has also done extensive private work, re-treating Greek vases for the Walters Art Gallery, the University of Pennsylvania Museum, Princeton Art Museum and The Yale University Art Gallery. Address: Department of Conservation and Scientific Research, Freer Gallery of Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C. 20560.