Traducción de soapstone en Español:


esteatita, n.

Pronunciación /ˈsoʊpˌstoʊn//ˈsəʊpstəʊn/


  • 1

    esteatita femenino
    • See, the thing about soapstone is that it's porous.
    • For years, small pieces of soapstone and marble have been hacked from the highway for use in carvings.
    • Production procedures across granite, marble, sandstone and soapstone, along with case studies complete the picture.
    • Besides seeing a shift in subject matter, she said many Inuit carvers now experiment with different media, going beyond soapstone with works of limestone, silver, ebony or copper.
    • Today all these figures are carved in wood, but materials such as bone, tusk, soapstone and reindeer antler are not commonly used.
    • Most cooking pots were made from soapstone - this is due to the fact that in Norway's rocky terrain, the easily carved soapstone is quite common, but clay deposits are quite rare.
    • Without soapstone, many people will be unable to make a living, and families will suffer when the steady flow of cash ceases.
    • New surfaces are made from chemical compounds and are designed to mimic granite, limestone, marble, slate, or soapstone.
    • Since pipes played an important role in the lives of the Indians, many are elaborately carved or decorated wood, with bowls of finely engraved soapstone.
    • A roomy soapstone sink - Tom's idea - took the place of a shallow stainless-steel model; the soapstone complements the honed granite on the countertops.
    • She began carving soapstone and ivory, beadwork and sewing caribou skins long before she took her first jewelry and metalwork course in Igloolik in 1992.
    • Other than ivory and wood, many other materials were used like bone, horn, shell, amber, soapstone or ceramic.
    • Inside, a carver kneels on the ground sanding a piece of soapstone.
    • In Scandinavia many bowls and cooking vessels have been found carved from soapstone, or steatite, a mineral that is very heat tolerant.
    • Moulds could also be made by carving out of stone, usually soapstone or slate and occasionally old Roman tiles.
    • It is the only country which still regularly uses cookware carved from soapstone.
    • The stone is like soapstone, very slick and quite soft, easy to carve.
    • It felt soft, almost like soapstone, but had the look of clay.
    • They'll focus on smaller vessels, such as outfitters' boats and boats carrying soapstone.
    • In the center of the altar, to the back, was a lovely image of the Goddess, carved from soapstone.