Friday, 8 September 2017
First above is a bowl shape by Marco Seviglia, then a cup by Stephen Adshead, some pieces for a Day of the Dead construction by Adam, and finally a lace textured platter by Julia Mendez.
The top two below are ceramic mosaic wall designs by Francisco Dominguez, then a leaf bowl by Annie Hughes, and a top-shaped pot by John Knight.
Tuesday, 14 July 2015
The female African head below is in a dark-firing clay (unfortunately it reaches its best and darkest colour just before melting!) with added patination in white slip.
Sunday, 11 January 2015
Sunday, 16 March 2014
Tuesday, 11 June 2013
Out of all the excellent work I have seen over the past year or two, I have chosen to show two pots by Ana, and a woven basket by Saho Mumakata, partly because these photos were recent, to hand, and attributed.
Tuesday, 3 January 2012
Magda Brzezniak made the plain sterling band with a soldered section of copper tube, ready for setting a stone, in the right-hand photo.
Monday, 20 June 2011
The two heads are by Michael Storrs, in porcelain paper clay, as yet unfired. These are followed by an unfired buff earthenware / stoneware clay hemispherical pot with lid (it actually has three small peg-like feet below) by Clotilde Passalaqua, and a selection of fired tiles with slip-coloured relief design by Maggie Boyle.
Below we have a heavy hammer-finish copper bangle by Michelle Wong, then Anna Galica modelling her brass hammered bangle in our art room, followed by a close-up of the bangle. Finally there is a fine silver (PMC) flower form with ear wire and sapphire crystal by Magda Brzezniak.
Monday, 22 March 2010
Thursday, 18 March 2010
It was somewhat surprising that so many ceramic items were made this term, since the unusually long, damp, and cold winter meant that they took much longer to dry than usual. Below are three examples of the work of Marco Toro, an established artist and teacher.
Next we have three pots by Massimo Saltini; first a terracotta bowl covered with blue slip, scratched through in places to give a fluid diagonal design; another larger such bowl, with red slip, also scratched away in places; and finally the first bowl with blue glaze fired onto it (apparently applied on the green clay).
Uta Saatz made the next three items; a hexagonal bowl with a variety of textures and colours, two 'shell faces', and finally a small glazed animal form.
Next we have two bowls (the first is a square pot on spherical feet, and is a lot nicer than the photo suggests; the second has a blue-stained crackle in a yellow glaze) by Melodie Wong, and a ceramic plaque by Rochelle Scrivner.
Below we have a picture of the art room, with Elena Nemtseva finishing off a clay version of a Tetrapak carton before drying and firing.