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Thinking in small scale gives Segawa more time to experiment with his craft, as he explains to Tom Morris in our publication New Wave Clay.
For his ceramic work, Jongjin Park uses a technique that can require up to 1,000 paper towels. Park is featured in our publication New Wave Clay.
In Tom Morris' New Wave Clay, artist Cody Hoyt explains how he translates his work as a printmaker, illustrator and painter into ceramic sculpture.
A Fulbright research trip to Colombia marked designer Chris Wolston's foray into ceramics.
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.
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