Martin Azua and Marc Vidal have combined to create a series of vases that have been deformed by the weight of a stone, showcasing nature and craft converging in to one.
Margrit Linck made ceramics in Heimberg, Switzerland between 1940 and 1980. Realising her calling she started to develop fresh and timeless forms that could stand the test of time.
South Korean Artist Kiho Kang creates these fantastic looking vessels by coiling and pinching clay, working on them in stages to create striking geometric forms that have an architectural quality.
I’m sure you’ve seen Katsufumi Baba's work featured here on the blog before, so it’s nice to finally put a face to name and showcase some imagery from inside his studio.
Yumiko iihoshi has produced this new series titled ReIRABO, Irabo being a type of Korean pottery that was admired by Japanese tea-masers as they embodied a “high aesthetic ideal”.
For Autumn 2015 we've received a new batch of ceramics from talented Japanese potter Misa Kumabuchi, she uses varied glaze effects to achieve these matte speckled colours.
Australian ceramicist Kirsten Coelho conveys a sense of ageing in her beautifully refined porcelain vessels, she's able to create such simple looking shapes with a real twist.
Kana Tozuka's ceramics were an instant hit when they first arrived earlier in the Spring, so I’m pleased to let you know that new stock has come in alongside some other objects to coincide.
We thought we'd give you a look inside the studio of ceramic artist Keiichi Tanaka, who makes an impressive range of sculpture and tableware at his studio in Kawagoe, Japan.
American potter David owns Studio Yunomi in Atlanta, Georgia where he has really explored and challenged the Yunomi as an object and the different complexities in such a simple shape.
These porcelain vessels are particularly fascinating, from afar they have all the hallmarks of simple vessels created in the Joseon Dynasty, but once up-close you notice intricate carving.
Britt Gerhard is a studio potter based in San Francisco, her first collection of ceramics goes by the name of 'Skala', which in Swedish means to scale while maintaining proportion.