E13th -E14th, all wheel thrown, produced in a number of sites in Nottingham, this ware is the most common Medieval pottery sherd that we find. The forms are mainly jugs that range from rounded to balluster in shape and from small to large in size. Some jug sherds are decorated with motifs including roller stamping and applied iron stained and copper stained strips, and applied scales and pellets. Some of the strips are further notched. Although we have not found any, these wares include highly decorated forms, some with faces and knights on horseback. Handles are generally of the strap variety and the bases are often splayed out and flat. Rims are often cuff shape whereas Lincoln ones tend to be folded. The suspension glazes are often glossy, and in greens ranging from darker olives, to lighter reduced green and copper green. Many of our sherds are unglazed and intact examples elsewhere suggest that the glaze stopped somewhere around the midpoint of the jug. With the most common types of this ware the fabric is usually hard and ranges from buff/white, to greys to orange. The oxidisation can appear on the internal or external surfaces. The inclusions are genrally moderate-abundant, poorly sorted and include coarse, sub-rounded/rounded quartz, sometimes sandstone and fine iron. Some examples appear very gritty. Some of these wares have an iron-rich fabric and are given a new typology (NOTGI see below). Another set of sherds are characterised by the greater maturity of the glaze and differences in the fabric (e.g. more abundant quartz and sandstone inclusions) and are assigned another code (see NOTGV below). See Nailor and Young in references.

There are 3 galleries to scroll through on this page for the following three type series: NOTTINGHAM LIGHT BODIED GREEN GLAZED WARE (NOTGL) E13 -E/M 14TH; IRON-RICH NOTTINGHAM GREEN GLAZED WARE (NOTGI) E 13TH; NOTTINGHAM GREEN GLAZE WARE VARIANT (NOTGV) E13TH-M14TH