Indian swirl marbles

Indian swirl marbles DEFAULT

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laila ali

2021 New German Handmade Marbles, Clambroth, Indian, Onionskin, Swirl, Mica, Peppermint-7 express shipping

laila ali is taking a stand for those who do not want to take the covid-19 vaccine.

in a post on her instagram story, the daughter of the late muhammad ali, shared her feelings about those choosing not receive the covid-19 vaccine. in her post, laila ali said,

“people don’t seem to understand that just because some folks don’t wear mask, don’t want the shot, don’t listen to the media or live in fear, it doesn’t mean they don’t “believe” the virus is real or think they can’t get it! they know it was created to har humanity.” 

she continued,

“they simply choose to build up and trust their own immune system like they have been doing all their life. if they get it, they will deal with it!!! it’s a god given choice. i know, this kind of faith is impossible for some to comprehend. but lean not on your own understanding.”

the retired boxing champ went on to say in her post,

“before you claim they are “putting others in danger,” you should do your own research to learn if that’s actually true. you can’t change anyone but yourself, so you do you!” 

with the rising casing of covid-19 across the country, many celebrities have taken the opposite stance of laila ali, including cbs this morning host gayle king, who has plans to ban unvaccinated family members from thanksgiving, and

2021 New German Handmade Marbles, Clambroth, Indian, Onionskin, Swirl, Mica, Peppermint-7 express shipping

charles barkley who feels sports leagues should make the vaccine mandatory.

charles barkley

should the covid-19 vaccine be a choice or mandatory? let us know in the comments.

tags: corona virus vaccine, covid-19, laila ali, muhammad ali, recommend, sports

Sours: https://ksoeeb.com/pages/results.php?German-Handmade-Marbles-Clambroth-Indian-Onionskin-Swirl-Mica-Peppermint7-2263134.html

Marble (toy)

Small spherical toy

Marbles of different sizes and types

A marble is a small spherical object often made from glass, clay, steel, plastic, or agate. These balls vary in size. Most commonly, they are about 13 mm (1⁄2 in) in diameter, but they may range from less than 1 mm (1⁄30 in) to over 8 cm (3 in), while some art glass marbles for display purposes are over 30 cm (12 in) wide. Marbles can be used for a variety of games called marbles. They are often collected, both for nostalgia and for their aesthetic colors. In the North of England the objects and the game are called "taws", with larger taws being called bottle washers after the use of a marble in Codd-neck bottles, which were often collected for play. These toys can be used to make marble runs, a form of art, or they can be used in marble races.

History[edit]

Roman children playing with nuts, child sarcophagi circa 270–300. Museum Pio Clementino, Vatican

In the early twentieth century, small balls of stone from about 2500 BCE, identified by archaeologists as marbles, were found by excavation near Mohenjo-daro, in a site associated with the Indus Valley civilization.[1]: 553  Marbles are often mentioned in Roman literature, as in Ovid's poem Nux (which mentions playing the game with walnuts), and there are many examples of marbles from excavations of sites associated with Chaldeans of Mesopotamia and ancient Egypt. They were commonly made of clay, stone or glass. Marbles arrived in Britain, imported from the Low Countries, during the medieval era.[2]: 19 

In 1503, the town council of Nuremberg, Germany limited the playing of marble games to a meadow outside the town.[3]

It is unknown where marbles were first manufactured.[4] A German glassblower invented marble scissors, a device for making marbles, in 1846.[5]: 148 Ceramic marbles entered inexpensive mass production in the 1870s.[citation needed]

The game has become popular throughout the US and other countries.[6] The first mass-produced toy marbles (clay) made in the US were made in Akron, Ohio, by S. C. Dyke, in the early 1890s. Some of the first US-produced glass marbles were also made in Akron, by James Harvey Leighton. In 1903, Martin Frederick Christensen—also of Akron, Ohio—made the first machine-made glass marbles on his patented machine. His company, The M. F. Christensen & Son Co., manufactured millions of toy and industrial glass marbles until they ceased operations in 1917. The next US company to enter the glass marble market was Akro Agate. This company was started by Akronites in 1911, but located in Clarksburg, West Virginia. Today, there are only two American-based toy marble manufacturers: Jabo Vitro in Reno, Ohio, and Marble King, in Paden City, West Virginia.[7]

World championship[edit]

The British and World Marbles Championship has been held at Tinsley Green, West Sussex, England, every year since 1932.[9][10] (Marbles has been played in Tinsley Green and the surrounding area for many centuries:[11]TIME magazine traces its origins to 1588.[12]) Traditionally, the marbles-playing season started on Ash Wednesday and lasted until midday on Good Friday: playing after that brought bad luck.[9] More than 20 teams from around the world take part in the championship, each Good Friday; German teams have been successful several times since 2000,[11][13] although local teams from Crawley, Copthorne and other Sussex and Surrey villages often take part as well;[12][14] the first championship in 1932 was won by Ellen Geary, a young girl from London.

Marble terminology[edit]

  • "Knuckle down": the position adopted at the start line at the beginning of a match. The player begins with his or her knuckle against the ground.
  • "Quitsies": allows any opponent to stop the game without consequence. Players can either have "quitsies" (able to quit) or "no quitsies".
  • "Keepsies" (or "for keeps"): the player keeps all the marbles he or she wins.
  • "Elephant stomps": when called, it allows a player to stomp his or her marble level with the ground surface, making it very difficult for other players to hit.
  • "Bombies": when called, it allows a player to take one or two steps while holding his or her marble and, while closing one eye, will line up over one of the opponent's marbles and drop the marble trying to hit the marble on the ground.
  • "Leaning tops": when called, a shooter leans in on his or her off hand for leverage over an indentation on any type of surface or obstacle.
  • A "taw" or "shooter" is generally a larger marble used to shoot with, and "ducks" are marbles to be shot at.
  • Various names refer to the marbles' size. Any marble larger than the majority may be termed a boulder, bonker, cosher, masher, plumper, popper, shooter, thumper, smasher, goom, noogie, taw, bumbo, crock, bumboozer, bowler, tonk, tronk, godfather, tom bowler, fourer, giant, dobber, dobbert, hogger, biggie or toebreaker. A marble smaller than the majority is a peawee, peewee or mini. A "grandfather" is the largest marble, the size of a billiards ball or tennis ball.
  • Various names for different marble types (regional playground talk, Leicester, UK): Marleys (marbles), prit (white marble), Kong (large marble), King Kong (larger than a bosser), steely (metal bearing-ball). Names can be combined: e.g. prit-Kong (large white marble). There are many more such names, as discussed in the next section.

Types of marbles[edit]

A clay marble, found in a field in the East Midlands
An orange and white toothpaste marble
Glass marbles from Indonesia
A green glass marble in India

There are various types of marbles, and names vary from locality to locality.[15]

  • Aggie - made of agate (aggie is short for agate) or glass resembling agate, with various patterns like in the alley
  • Alley or real - made of marble or alabaster (alley is short for alabaster), streaked with wavy or other patterns with exotic names like corkscrew, spiral, snake, ribbon, onyx, swirl, bumblebee, and butterfly
    • Ade - strands of opaque white and color, making lemon-ade, lime-ade, orange-ade, etc.
    • Cat's eye or catseye - central eye-shaped colored inserts or cores (injected inside the marble)[16]
      • Beachball - three colors and six vanes
      • Devil's eye - red with yellow eye
  • Red devils - same color scheme as a devil's eye but swirly.
    • Clambroth - equally spaced opaque lines on a milk-white opaque base. Rare clams can have blue or black base glass. Medium-high value for antique marbles; rare base color valued much higher.
    • Lutz - antique, handmade German swirl, containing bands of fine copper flakes that glitter like gold. Erroneously thought to have been invented by noted glassmaker Nicholas Lutz. Medium-high value for antique marbles, depending on specific sub-type of Lutz design.
    • Oilie or oily - opaque with a rainbow, iridescent finish
    • Onionskin - antique, handmade German swirl, with many closely packed surface streaks. Medium price range for antique marbles.
    • Opaque - a popular marble that comes in many colors
    • Oxblood - a streaky patch resembling blood
    • Pearls - opaque with single color with mother of pearl finish
    • Toothpaste - also known as plainsies in Canada. Wavy streaks usually with red, blue, black, white, orange.
    • Turtle - wavy streaks containing green and yellow
  • Bumblebee - modern, machine-made marble; mostly yellow with two black strips on each side
  • China - glazed porcelain, with various patterns similar to an alley marble. Geometric patterns have low value; flowers or other identifiable objects can command high prices.
    • Plaster - a form of china that is unglazed
  • Commie or common - made of clay; natural color or monochrome coloration. Made in huge quantities during nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
    • Bennington - clay fired in a kiln with salt glaze—usually brown, often blue. Other colorations fairly scarce. Fairly low value.
    • Crock - made from crockery (earthenware) clay
  • Croton alley or jasper - glazed and unglazed china marbled with blue
  • Crystal or clearie or purie - any clear colored glass - including "opals," "glimmers," "bloods," "rubies," etc. These can have any number of descriptive names such as "deep blue sea", "blue moon", "green ghost", "brass bottle", "bloody Mary".
    • Princess - a tinted crystal
    • Galaxy - modern, machine-made marble; lots of dots inserted to look like a sky of stars
  • Indian - antique, handmade German marble; dark and opaque, usually black, with overlaid groups of color bands; usually white, and one or more other colors. Can also have many colors like blue, green and scarlet. Medium price range for antique marbles.
  • Mica - antique, handmade German marble; glassy to translucent with streaks or patches of mica, ranging from clear to misty. Value depends on glass color.
  • Steely - made of steel; a true steely (not just a bearing ball) was made from a flat piece of steel folded into a sphere and shows a cross where the corners all come together.
  • Sulphide - antique, handmade German marble; large (3 to 8 cm [1.25 to 3 in] or more) clear glass sphere with a small statuette or figure inside. Most common are domesticated animals such as dogs, cats, cows, etc.; then wild animals; human figures are scarce; inanimate objects such as a train or pocket watch are very rare and command high prices. The interior figures are made of white clay or kaolin, and appear a silvery color due to light refraction. A sulphide with a colored-glass sphere, or with a painted figure inside, is also very rare and brings a high price. Like other types of antique marbles, sulphides have been reproduced and faked in large quantities.
  • Swirly - is a common marble made out of glass with one swirly color.
  • Shooter- Any marble but in a bigger size.
  • Tiger- clear with orange-yellow stripes
  • Baby - white with colours visible on the outside
  • Tom Bowler - Large glass marble at least twice as big as a normal marble

Art marbles[edit]

Main article: Art marble

Art marbles are high-quality collectible marbles arising out of the art glass movement. They are sometimes referred to as contemporary glass marbles to differentiate them from collectible antique marbles, and are spherical works of art glass.

Collectible contemporary marbles are made mostly in the United States by individual artists such as Josh Simpson.

Art marbles are usually around 50 millimetres (2.0 in) in diameter (a size also known as a "toe breaker"), but can vary, depending on the artist and the print.

Marble collecting[edit]

Marble players often grow to collect marbles after having outgrown the game. Marbles are categorized by many factors including condition, size, type, manufacturer/artisan, age, style, materials, scarcity, and the existence of original packaging (which is further rated in terms of condition). A marble's worth is primarily determined by type, size, condition and eye-appeal, coupled with the law of supply and demand. Ugly, but rare marbles may be valued as much as those of very fine quality. However, this is the exception, rather than the rule, and normally "condition is king" when it comes to marbles. Any surface damage (characterized by missing glass, such as chips or pits) typically cuts book value by 50% or more.

Due to the large market, there are many related side businesses that have sprung up such as numerous books and guides, web sites dedicated to live auctions of marbles only, and collector conventions. Additionally, many glass artisans produce art marbles for the collectors' market only, with some selling for thousands of dollars.[17]

Manufacturing[edit]

A very large American-made marble making machine at Bovey Tracey, Devon, England

Marbles are made using many techniques. They can be categorized into two general types: hand-made and machine-made.

Marbles were originally made by hand. Stone or ivory marbles can be fashioned by grinding. Clay, pottery, ceramic, or porcelain marbles can be made by rolling the material into a ball, and then letting dry, or firing, and then can be left natural, painted, or glazed. Clay marbles, also known as crock marbles or commies (common), are made of slightly porous clay, traditionally from local clay or leftover earthenware ("crockery"), rolled into balls, then glazed and fired at low heat, creating an opaque imperfect sphere that is frequently sold as the poor boy's "old timey" marble. Glass marbles can be fashioned through the production of glass rods which are stacked together to form the desired pattern, cutting the rod into marble-sized pieces using marble scissors, and rounding the still-malleable glass.[18]

One mechanical technique is dropping globules of molten glass into a groove made by two interlocking parallel screws. As the screws rotate, the marble travels along them, gradually being shaped into a sphere as it cools. Colour is added to the main batch glass and/or to additional glass streams that are combined with the main stream in a variety of ways. For example, in the "cat's-eye" style, coloured glass veins are injected into a transparent main stream. Applying more expensive coloured glass to the surface of cheaper transparent or white glass is also a common technique.

There were a lot of businesses that made marbles in Ohio.[19] Currently, the world's largest manufacturer of playing marbles is Vacor de Mexico. Founded in 1934, the company now makes 90 percent of the world's marbles.[20] Over 12 million are produced daily.

Games[edit]

Video games[edit]

  • Marble Madness (1984), an Atari game wherein players race each other to the finish line.
  • Oxyd (1991), a game for Amiga, Atari ST, and Macintosh.
  • Marble Drop (1997), a computer game wherein players place marbles in a complicated apparatus in an attempt to solve a puzzle.
  • Lose Your Marbles (1997), is a PC puzzle game where players line up marbles of the same color to add marbles to the other player's board and eventually block their board.
  • Marble Blast Gold (2003), a "get to the finish" first person game for the PC and Xbox; a sequel, Marble Blast Ultra (2006), was released later for the Xbox 360.
  • Switchball (2007), a game for the PC and Xbox 360.
  • Enigma (2007)
  • The World Ends with You (2007) and Neo: The World Ends With You (2021) are role-playing games that both include a marble-style minigame played with pin badges called "Tin Pin Slammer" or "Marble Slash"
  • Marble It Up (2018), a spiritual successor to Marble Blast Ultra

Other[edit]

  • Abalone (board game), a board game in which white and black marbles try to knock each other into a gutter that lines the outside of the board
  • Aggravation (board game), a variation of Pachisi
  • B-Daman, a toy that fires marbles and can be played under several game rules
  • Battle B-Daman, manga themed around an enhanced version of marbles
  • Bakugan Battle Brawlers, a game which uses magnetic spring loading marbles which open up to reveal creatures used to play the game
  • Chinese checkers, often called "Marble Checkers", a board game for two to six players using marbles as game pieces
  • Hungry Hungry Hippos, a tabletop game for two to four players involving marbles
  • Ker-Plunk, a game for two to four players involving marbles.
  • A rolling ball sculpture (also marble slide, marble maze, marble run, marble rail, marble coaster). Used in such things as pinball machines and Rube Goldberg machines. A game of skill, involving building using; rails, tracks, cones, wheels, levers, and ramps.
  • Tock, also known as Tuck, is a cards/board game in which players race their four marbles (or tokens) around the board, with the objective being to be the first to take all of one's marbles "home".

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Notes

  1. ^Marshall, John, ed. (1931). Mohenjo-Daro and the Indus Civilization: Being an Official Account of Archaeological Excavations Carried out by the Government of India between the Years 1922 and 1927. New Delhi: Asian Educational Services. ISBN .
  2. ^Joy, Jody; Gunn, Imogen; Harknett, Sarah-Jane; Wilkinson, Eleanor (2016). Hide and Seek: Looking for Children in the Past. Cambridge: Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, University of Cambridge. ISBN .
  3. ^"History of Marbles - Corner Cafe Message Board". The baby corner. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  4. ^Abernethy, Francis Edward (12 November 1997). Texas Toys and Games. University of North Texas Press. ISBN . Retrieved 12 November 2017 – via Google Books.
  5. ^Acton, Johnny; Adams, Tania; Packer, Matt (2006). Origin of Everyday Things. Barnes & Noble.
  6. ^"Marble History". Thinkquest. Archived from the original on 2013-10-17.
  7. ^"Marbles". WV Encyclopedia. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  8. ^ abCollins 2007, p. 88.
  9. ^Aitch, Iain (4 April 2009). "Event preview: British And World Marbles Championship, Tinsley Green". The Guardian. London: Guardian News and Media Ltd. Retrieved 13 January 2010.
  10. ^ abSandy, Matt (7 April 2007). "Village rolls out a welcome for a World Marbles Championships". The Times. London: Times Newspapers Ltd. Retrieved 13 January 2010.
  11. ^ ab"Sport: At Tinsley Green". TIME magazine. TIME Inc. 17 April 1939. Archived from the original on December 14, 2008. Retrieved 13 January 2010.
  12. ^Pearson, Harry (26 April 2003). "Going under in the marble halls of Tinsley Green". The Guardian. London: Guardian News and Media Ltd. Retrieved 13 January 2010.
  13. ^Gwynne 1990, p. 172.
  14. ^Media, Cider Press. "Kinds of Marbles - Antique, Vintage and Collectable Marbles". Imarbles.com. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  15. ^"Vintage Cat's Eye Marbles". inkspotantiques.com. Retrieved 2019-04-30.
  16. ^Jenkins, Tiffany (25 February 2016). Keeping Their Marbles: How the Treasures of the Past Ended Up in Museums - And Why They Should Stay There. Oxford University Press. ISBN . Retrieved 12 November 2017 – via Google Books.
  17. ^"Agates, Corkscrews, and Onionskins: Fun with Antique Marbles". Collectorsweekly.com. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  18. ^"A Brief History of the Birth of the Modern American Toy Industry". American toy marbles. Retrieved 2009-01-21.
  19. ^"Marbles by foreign manufacturers". Marble collecting. Retrieved 2020-01-28.

Citations

  • Baumann, Paul. Collecting Antique Marbles (4th ed.).
  • Collins, Sophie (2007). A Sussex Miscellany. Alfriston: Snake River Press. ISBN .
  • Gwynne, Peter (1990). A History of Crawley. Chichester: Phillimore & Company. ISBN .

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Marbles.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marble_(toy)
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A Clambroth is a swirl that  has  an opaque base with colored strands on the  surface. The strands are  generally equidistantly spaced.


 The  base color  is  usually  opaque white.  Some opalescent  bases have been found. The most common colors for strands are pink, blue  or green. A Clambroth that has strands of more than one color, usually alternating, is called “multicolored”. These are rarer than the single- color  marbles. Marbles with a base glass color  that  is not white, usually black or blue  are  also  rare.  Translucent examples are  also  rare.


 There are  two  different types of glass that  were used for the  base glass. One type  is relatively hard, like other glass marbles, and  does not chip  easily. The  other type  is very  soft  and  bruises quite  easily. Some collectors believe that  the  hard type  is German, while  the  soft  type  is early American, though they could just be different German makers. This does not appear to affect  the  value  of the  marble.


 Missing strands or poor spacing of the  strands results in a discount. Clambroths usually have eight  to  eighteen strands (depending on  the marble size). There are some Clambroths that have thirty or more strands. These are  called “caged” Clambroths and  are  very  rare.  There are  also Clambroths that  are  “cased” in a layer  of clear  glass. These are also  very rare.

Click on any image below to see it full screen.

A Banded Opaque has either an opaque or translucent base glass. The surface of the  marble has  colored strands, bands or stretched colored flecks on it.


 A “swirl-type” banded opaque has colored strands and bands that are unbroken from pole to pole. An “end-of-day-type” banded opaque has bands of stretched colored flecks on the surface. The stretched flecks generally are not continuous from pole  to pole.  One type  does not seem to be any rarer than the other, but the “swirl-type” are valued slightly higher, probably because they  tend to look better-designed.


 Marbles with multi-color bands are rarer, as are marbles with a color base glass, rather than the white base. There are some marbles that have either a brightly colored base or brightly colored bands. These are sometimes referred to  as  “electric” and  are  valued much higher than other banded opaques.


 There is a rare  type  of banded opaque called a “Lightning Strike”. This  is a white  base marble with  several bands around the  equator in several colors. The bands look like lightning bolts.


 There are also banded opaques with a base that is satin  glass. These are  extremely rare.

Click on any marble below for a full-screen image.

An Indian is a banded opaque marble that has an opaque black base. On  the  surface are  bands consisting of  colored strands or  stretched colored flecks.


A “swirl-type” Indian has colored strands that  run  unbroken from pole to pole.  The bands can be a solid color, or a colored band that consists of subsurface opaque white  strands covered by a transparent color. An “end-of-day-type” Indian has  bands of stretched colored flecks that  do not run continuously from pole  to pole. “Swirl-type” Indians are  about as common as “end-of-day type”  Indians, but  are valued more highly, probably because they appear to the eye to be better designed and  have more eye  appeal.


The surface usually has two bands on it. Multi-band examples are rarer and command a premium. Generally, the more surface area that is covered by  color, the  more valuable the  marble. Indians that  are  completely covered by color  are  called “360 Indians” (360 degrees).


There are marbles with a translucent dark red or dark amethyst base glass. These are  called “mag-lites” and  carry  a premium. Blue, green or amber translucents are  much rarer.

Click on any marble below to see a full-screen image.

Sours: https://www.marblecollecting.com/marble-reference/online-marble-id-guide/clambroths-indians-etc/
Marbles - How It Is Made

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Swirl marbles indian

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Italian Marble vs Indian Marble

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