Tag Archives: potter potting

It’s a potters world.

 

 Images of various potters & sculptors :

 

I’ve admired the works of the following ceramicists and sculptors, so it was refreshing to research this post and get to see what they actually looked like. I think images of artists have more impact when you see them in their studio environment.

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Stig Lindberg

 Stig Lindberg – Gustavberg, Sweden

Stig Lindberg was one of the leading designers of household items that were accessible to almost everyone in Sweden.  His career lasted from about 1937 to 1980 during a “golden age” for Swedish industrial arts.

 

 

Toshiko Takaezu

 Toshiko Takaezu

 

 

 

Yoshida-in-studio-(Ogaya,-Japan)

 Yoshida in studio (Ogaya, Japan)

 

 

 

Svend Hammershoei 1873-1948

Svend Hammershoei  1873-1948

 

Doyle Lane making pottery

  Doyle Lane making pottery

 

 

Adelaide Alsop

 Adelaide Alsop  Robineau

Adelaide Alsop Robineau at work. (1865-1929).  A 20th Century Studio Art Movement pioneer, she helped some potters make the transition from factory throwers towards establishing their own studio.

Adelaide-alsop-robineau-NY--1919

Adelaide Alsop Robineau – NY 1914

Sascha-Brastoff-1947

Sascha-Brastoff -1947

Kelly Connole

 Kelly Connole

 

 

van briggle

Artus and Anne Van Briggle

Van Briggle pottery was founded by Artus and Anne Van Briggle in 1900 in Colorado Springs, Colorado. Van Briggle began producing art pottery in 1901.

475px-310px-Isamu-Noguchi,-Italy-1965-1

Isamu Noguchi, Italy 1965-1970 -by Dimitri Hadzi

  Isamu Noguchi was a prominent Japanese American artist and landscape architect whose artistic career spanned six decades, from the 1920’s onward.

 

 

akio takamori

Akio Takamori

 

 

 

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Norie Allen

 

 

 

457px-331px-pcasso

Pablo Picasso

 

 

avanos pottery

Avanos pottery – Turkey

 

 

 

Barbara Hepworth

 Barbara Hepworth

 

 

 

Bernard Leach

  Bernard Leach

Leach was the so-called father of studio pottery. This was a new idea at the turn of the century when artist-craftsmen mostly worked in factories. A studio potter was one who worked in his own shop on one of a kind pieces. Leach, a Brit who grew up in China, was studying pottery in Japan when he met the renown Japanese ceramicist, Shoji Hamada, an intellectual who was a painter and a potter but who was also a graduate of Kyoto Ceramic Institute, a kind of ceramic engineering school.

 

 

 

beth cavener stichter

 Beth Cavener Stichter

 

 

 

marc chagall

Marc Chargall

 

 

 

Edmond-Lachenal

 Edmond Lachenal with sons Raoul and Jean Jacques

 

 

 

369pc0502px-

 Japanese ceramics craftsman – Photo – Tamotsu Enami

 

 

 

Heidwig Mokebaringa

 Heidwig Mokebaringa – Australia

 

 

Jenny-Mendes-(and-dog)

 Jenny Mendes-(and-dog)

 

 

Louise Bourgeois

 Louise Bourgeois –  French-American artist and sculptor, best known for her contributions to both modern and contemporary art.

 

 

 

325px-420px-charles-fergus-binns

Charles Fergus Binns throwing on the potter’s wheel. Known as the father of American studio ceramics, Binns contributed vital information about clay bodies and glaze recipes to the lay person, laying the foundation for the studio ceramics movement in the U.S. that began in the early 1900’s.

( http://ceramicsmuseum.alfred.edu )

 

 

Jesus-Alvarez,-Tonala-pottery

 Jesus Alvarez, Tonala pottery

 

 

 

Jim Parmentier

 Jim Parmentier

 

 

 

John-Reeve-at-Tam-Irving's- 

John Reeve

( 1929 – 2012 )

 

325px-433px-Joseph-Sand

 Joseph Sand

 

 

 

Joy-Imai

Joy Imai – in studio at Menlo Park

 “I like using my hands and working the wheel. Most of the times I’m wearing some of what I’m making. I even like working with fire, although I’m not always comfortable with it because I’m firing at white heat.”

 

 

 

Jun Kaneko moving work

 Jun Kaneko

 

 

 

Kageyama Pottery, Kyoto

 Kageyama Pottery, Kyoto

 

 

lotte glob

Danish potter Lotte Glob  – Scotland

 

 

Magdalene Odundo

  Magdalene Odundo

 

 

358px-440px-Taxile-doat.jpg

  Taxile Doat  ( 1851-1939 ) was one of the major figures of French ceramics at the turn of the twentieth century.

Between 1877 and 1905, he worked at the Manufacture nationale de Sèvres in France and was among the artists who introduced the Art Nouveau style. He also opened his own workshop/studio and developed new techniques including the technique of grand feu enamel on sandstone . For some of his work away from Sevres he favored the Japanese aesthetic of organic shapes and running glazes. Then, in 1909, he taught at the University of Saint Louis, Missouri and contributed to the expansion of artistic porcelain in the United States.

 

 

taxile-doat

Taxile Doat – SEVRES Cabinet vase in a flambe glaze

 

 

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Art Academy of the People’s University, – Missouri 1910

( celebrating its first high-firing kiln )

The people are, from left to right, Frederick Hurten Rhead, Samuel Robineau, Edward Gardner Lewis, Adelaide Alsop Robineau, Mabel Gertrude Lewis, Eugene Labarriere, George Julian Zolnay, Emile Diffloth and Taxile Doat.

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