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In New Wave Clay, ceramicist Sandy Brown explains why she uses the natural medium to create spiritual moments.
New York City – Inspired by New York’s street culture and graffiti, artist Reinaldo Sanguino experiments with different ways to turn clay into unique pieces of furniture.
Melbourne – Bruce Rowe is one of the 55 ceramicists we feature in Tom Morris’ New Wave Clay. To celebrate the book’s second print, we share Rowe’s story.
New York City – While the colours, shape, and scale may be joyful, New York-based artist Jennie Jieun Lee's ceramic portraiture is defined by maudlin undercurrents.
Vicenza, Italy – Italian designer Matteo Cibic imagines fragrant fantasy worlds full of ceramic plants that produce chewing gum, knitwear and plastic.
Porcia Pordenone, Italy – Paola Paronetto creates powerful still-life landscapes with lightweight, fragile porcelain works made using cardboard.
Los Angeles – Los Angeles-based Bari Ziperstein changes tack with each collection she creates, forming a portfolio unified by her love of hand building.
Los Angeles – Multidisciplinary design twins Nikolai and Simon Haas use ceramics to recreate freaks of nature in their quirky portfolio.
Munich – Inspired by sweeties, candy and fizzy drinks, Ahryun Lee’s porcelain pieces appeal to the senses in full technicolour glory.
OBJECTS – In his latest book New Wave Clay, Tom Morris breaks down the liberalizing force revitalizing ceramic design.
Get 20% off when you preorder New Wave Clay and dive into the stories of 55 imaginative ceramicists who are leading a craft revival.
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