Stefan has now returned to his original concept for the Water Cup, firing this new selection using oil, also layering on the porcelain slip thicker to create a frosty looking glaze.
Korean designer Chaehoon Moon has been able to harness her country's traditions by working with two craftsmen, a lacquer artist and metalworker, to create stunning tableware.
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.
Miwa Ogasawara, a Japanese artist who now resides in Hamburg, Germany paints these beautiful canvases with pure simplicity and charm, drawing on the idea of 'emptiness'.
Designed and made by hand in Hyogo, Japan these lacquer bowls by talented husband and wife duo Kenichi and Minako Fujii are beautifully crafted and light to hold in the hand.
Marion Fortat has integrated an unpredictable element in to her working process with this series titled 'GUM', vases that are formed and then disfigured in the construction phase.
Inspired by a simple stream, Swedish potter Stefan Andersson has designed and made this fantastic stoneware water cup coated with a fine porcelain slip.
Danish potter Turi Heisselberg creates these stunning ceramic vessels which are both flowing and architectural, her simplicity and eye for clean lines is instantly appealing.
In his pursuit of the essential, American photographer Jim Franco has turned ceramic artist to experiment with form to create objects of lasting beauty.
A short film on woodturner Jonathan Leech. Filmed at Jonathan's workshop in the Cumbrian countryside, we get to see how he makes his unique vessels.