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potterygirl98

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About potterygirl98

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  1. Thank you for your reply. I was always taught that shino must be applied first. I think the saying is shino first or be cursed I can test it out and see what happens.
  2. Hello, I am firing my work in a studio where I take class. The studio makes the glazes and does the firings. I love the combination of using shino with celadon where the celadon slightly overlaps the shino. I used to have great results but lately there are some rough spots where the glazes overlap. I have experienced this on bowls made using both white stoneware and porcelain. I am dipping half the bowl into shino and letting the shino dry for about 1-2 hours. Then I dip the other half in celadon. The rough spots are on both the outside and inside of the bowl but it seems worse inside. The glaze recipes can be found on either of the the following links: http://www.greenwichhouse.org/LiteratureRetrieve.aspx?ID=39879 http://webcache.googleusercontent.com/search?q=cache:4p1TaQ-Sb9sJ:www.greenwichhouse.org/LiteratureRetrieve.aspx%3FID%3D39879+&cd=1&hl=en&ct=clnk&gl=us 1) Adam Welch's Averaged Shino (AKA New Spotted Shino) 2) Nelson's Celadon Has anyone experienced this with shino and celadon? Any tips? Thanks so much!!!
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