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Found 16 results

  1. Mark (Marko) Madrazo

    Tiger Bowl

    From the album: Bowls

    Fired to ^6, Bee mix 5, 4"x 7.5", rolled over rim, 3 Tiger sprigs, Glaze is Waterfal Brown from, Mastering ^6 glazes. 1.5#'s.
  2. Hello, I am new to ceramics. I have made coil and slab pieces during high school art class, but that's it. I think I know the basics of making pieces, but I'm not sure how the whole firing process goes. I have found a used Skutt kiln for sale. Model LT-3K, three tier, new shut off tube assembly, inside 1/2 selves, on roll cart, and vents to outside for $700. Does this sound like a deal to anyone? What should I look out for when purchasing a used kiln? Also, I need all the start up tools. I think I would like to purchase a wheel to make cups, bowls, plates, mugs, and vases. Any thoughts? Thanks!
  3. firenflux

    butterfly bowl stack

    From the album: Favorites

    Set of butterfly bowls I just finished. I'm fairly pleased with how they came out even though they were over fired.
  4. GiselleNo5

    Black and White Poppy Nesting Bowls

    From the album: Pottery 2016

    © Giselle No. 5 Ceramics, all rights reserved

  5. Okay, I have a decision to make. I've always felt that bowls for actual use are often best at displaying food if the interior of the bowl is white. On the other hand, decorating the exterior of a shallow soup bowl means that no one will see the decoration without taking the time to pick up the piece. So I've almost always decided in favor of decorated interiors. I still feel that the interiors of large shallow bowls make the best canvas for decorative surface treatments, but now I'm trying to decide if I should change my ways and make my smaller bowls with white interiors and decorated exteriors. I did a batch of these, and I'll include a couple poor photos of one of these smaller bowls, plus a pic of a big bowl decorated on the inside. So how do you feel about this decorative principle? Would you decorate these bowls on the inside, or the outside? Or both?
  6. Hi All, I'm a high-schooler taking a Ceramics II course, and I love it! I specialize in wheel throwing and I'm really interested in fusing glass on ceramic pieces. How would I do this? My teacher recommended putting marbles in my bowls to melt the glass with the glaze, but I'm curious on what others have to say! Also, where can I either get special glass, or get marbles to melt! Write me back! Thanks, Travis
  7. I don't even remember when someone advised me that flipping bowls so that the rim is on a flat surface, while drying, would reduce the amount of warping...but it is a practice that I still follow. I keep seeing studio images with drying shelves full of bowls, and the bowls are resting on their feet with the rims upright. OK...so, here are my questions: Is there any validity to the claim that drying bowls with the rim down reduces warping? Is there some point in the drying process where flipping bowls over evens-out the drying? Is the practice/preference more dependent on clay choice (i.e. porcelain vs stoneware) and/or size of the bowl? If you talk to your bowls, what do they say is their preferred drying position (its OK if you don't speak bowl) . -Paul
  8. Gittit

    Set of 2 Nesting Bowls

    From the album: Mad About Pottery

    Nesting pottery bowls. made of speckled clay, I then coated the inner surface with a lovely rustic white glaze. b

    © Gittit Rad-El

  9. GiselleNo5

    25 lbs of throwing

    From the album: Work in Progress

    To date this is the most I've ever thrown in one session. A full half box of clay and ohhh were my hands ever sore the next day.

    © Copyright Giselle Massey 2015

  10. simatai33

    Kapa bowls

    From the album: My pottery

    Kapa inspired bowls with carved designs. Cone 6, red b-mix clay with white slip and clear glossy liner
  11. Greetings! This will be my first time posting, so I hope this question is relevant. I was in the studio today doing some trimming. Trying to create a small foot, I ended up trimming too much and went through to the inside of the bowl. I tried to salvage it by bandaging it up with some more clay, hopefully it holds up. Is there any way to tell at what point to stop trimming (taking into consideration the weight of the bowl)? I really like the aesthetic of a small foot and the visual effect of the bowl looking like it's hovering. However, I end up trimming too much when trying to achieve this effect. Thanks!
  12. porcelainbyAntoinette

    Southern Ice bowl.

    From the album: Translucent porcelain

    Translucent porcelain:wheel thrown,altered and carved. Interior glazed. Electric fired to cone 10. Southern Ice.
  13. porcelainbyAntoinette

    Southern Ice bowl.

    From the album: Translucent porcelain

    Translucent porcelain:wheel thrown,altered and carved. Interior glazed. Electric fired to cone 10. Southern Ice.
  14. porcelainbyAntoinette

    Southern Ice bowl.

    From the album: Translucent porcelain

    Translucent porcelain:wheel thrown,altered and carved. Interior glazed. Electric fired to cone 10. Southern Ice.
  15. porcelainbyAntoinette

    Translucent porcelain bowl.

    From the album: Translucent porcelain

    Translucent porcelain:wheel thrown,altered and carved. Interior glazed. Electric fired to cone 10. Southern Ice.
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