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Niisato Akio

Niisato Akio: Luminous Form, 2008, Glazed porcelain, 12” x 8 1/2”
/ Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Niisato Akio: Luminous Vessel, 2007, Glazed porcelain, 8 1/2” x 8 1/2 ”x  9”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Niisato Akio: Luminous Vessel, 2010, Glazed porcelain, 9” x 9” x 8 1/2”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Niisato Akio: Black Tea Bowl , 2008, Glazed porcelain, 5” x 4 3/4”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Niisato Akio: Black Tea Bowl, 2011, Glazed porcelain, 5” x 5” x 3”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Interview with Niisato Akio - Japanese ceramic artist, Keiko Gallery

    Interview with Niisato Akio - Japanese ceramic artist represented by Keiko Gallery, October 2011

    The special feature in partnership with Keiko Gallery includes interviews with 10 Japanese artists represented by Keiko, and many images with their works.

    → The interviews will be published in the first printed issue of Ceramics Now Magazine. Pre-order Issue nr. 1 - Winter 2011-2012 or subscribe for one year.

    Ceramics Now Magazine : You are about to start working as artist in residence at the Harvard Ceramic Studio. What do you hope you’ll learn from this experience?

    Niisato Akio: I am very interested in the different perspectives on craft art, especially Ceramics between US and Japan. I feel that the vessels are more appreciated in Japan rather than US, as well as the ceramic art itself. I would like to know why and I will research on these issues during my stay at Harvard. I am looking forward to seeing new people who will give me a lots of inspiration.

    Niisato Akio Japanese Ceramics

    Luminous Vessel, 2008, Glazed porcelain, 5” x 5” x 10” - View his works

    Ceramics Now Magazine: The lightness and pureness of your works makes them unique. Tell us more about how do you make them.

    Niisato Akio: White is a simple color, but it can express the subtle nuance between sensibility/ pureness and lights/ shadows.

    After I throw the pieces, they are razed as thin as possible, and then I drill the holes with an electric drill, one by one.

    After the firing, I sand the surfaces and the glaze is applied manually into the holes. Another glaze is applied all over the surfaces with a compressor and then the pieces go into the kiln at 2246(F). It is not so easy to make the smooth surface with a single firing, because the holes absorb the glaze very easily, so they need to be fired two or three times to get a nice result.

    Niisato Akio Japanese Ceramics - Ceramics Now Magazine

    Luminous Form, 2008, Glazed porcelain, 12” x 8 1/2” - View his works

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  • Niisato Akio: Luminous Vessel, 2008, Glazed porcelain, 17” x 16” x 9”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Niisato Akio: Luminous Vessel, 2008, Glazed porcelain, 5” x 5” x 10”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

  • Niisato Akio: Luminous Vessel, 2007, Glazed porcelain, 6 1/2” x 6 1/2” x 12”
    / Keiko Gallery - Japanese artists

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