Ceramic artists list
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modern

Kwok-Pong Bobby Tso

Kwok-Pong Bobby Tso Contemporary Chinese Ceramics

Kwok-Pong Bobby Tso's profile on Ceramics Now Magazine - View his works

“The concept of my recent work is about form, and it grows from my curiosity about space; it investigates the relationship between two objects and it questions how we should make the landscape to react to man-made object. In my work I aim to explore that joyful, interesting, and mysterious relationship between objects and to create compositions with complex configurations though simple and unexpected components.

It is my intention to trigger the viewer to look closer and rediscover the ordinary, yet unfamiliar relationships that exists everywhere within all objects and human beings. Through sensations, communication and exploration, both objects and humans are able to obtain appropriate space and attention. I hope my work is able to look into this perception of the relationships, but more importantly - to enrich this relationship and establish a sense of place.” Kwok-Pong Tso

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  • Kwok-Pong ‘Bobby’ Tso: We Alter, We Change and We call it our own, Industrial landscape Series, 2011, White earthenware, cone 4 oxidation, sanded surface, additional detail created by wood, hobby paper and sand, Metal hanging system, H 8, W 18, D 15

  • Bogdan Teodorescu: Plate, 2011, decal and painted porcelain, diam. c. 25 cm

  • Bogdan Teodorescu: The Portrait of Maxim Vengerov, 2009, painted porcelain, c. 18 h

  • Paula Bellacera

    Paula Bellacera Ceramics

    Paula Bellacera's profile on Ceramics Now Magazine - View her works

    “All my life I have been fascinated with form and color. During my youth I watched my mother dabble in various art media; eventually she settled on ceramics. Inspired by her explorations I struck out on my own. I focused on the two-dimensional plane first with photography, then painting, and finally printmaking. Recently I began attending a community Raku night where I discovered my true joy is interacting with clay and creating three-dimensional forms. The spontaneity and plasticity of the medium makes handbuilding a process of discovery - full of surprises. My approach is a collaboration where the clay and I work together to discover hidden shapes and reveal emotions and personalities through animal forms.

    Just as friends and acquaintances have their own distinctive traits and behaviors, each of my sculpted animals has personality and expresses a unique character. When people step into my world (via studio or gallery), they often smile and chuckle as they recognize a bit of themselves, their pets, friends or family members in the postures and expressions of my sculptures. In this work, my intention is to present the best of humanity through our animal friends and to help us laugh and love our differences and ourselves.” Paula Bellacera

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  • Paula Bellacera: Black and Tan, 9” x 16” x 9”, 2011, handbuilt, low-fire clay, glaze, underglaze

  • Paula Bellacera: Siamese Rex, 13” x 11” x 8”, 2011, handbuilt, low-fire clay, glaze, underglaze

  • Paula Bellacera: Tuxedo, 14” x 9” x 7”, 2011, handbuilt, low-fire clay, glaze, underglaze

  • Paula Bellacera: Bee with Purple Head, 4” high, 2011, handbuilt, low-fire clay, glaze, underglaze, paint

  • Debra Fleury: Flow, 2011. Red stoneware, porcelain and glaze. Fired to cone 10 (reduction atmosphere). Dimensions 28 cm x 28 cm x 7 cm

  • Debra Fleury: Glider, 2010. Porcelain. Fired to cone 10 (reduction atmosphere). Dimensions 50 cm x 15 cm x 17 cm

  • Cindy Billingsley: Giraffes detail, 2008

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