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Found 13 results

  1. Hello Community! :-) I am pretty new to ceramics and I am learning new things about this fantastic material on a daily basis. For my latest project I am trying to crack/break up old clay bottles with the principle of the heat shock. Does anyone have an idea what would happen, when I rapidly heat up a bottle (like the one in the picture) to 1800 degrees Fahrenheit ? My wish would be to let the bottle explode and to create many fragments. Is the wall of the bottle maybe too thick (approx. 4mm) to really burst into pieces? Will nothing happen or maybe just one big crack? Or does anyone have an idea how to make the shock/explosion bigger ? Thank you so much for your help!
  2. Guest

    John Baymore Bottle 2

    From the album: Images For Misc. Posts

    This is the first bottle shown in a discussion thread.
  3. Guest

    John Baymore Bottle

    From the album: Images For Misc. Posts

    A more formal image of the bottle mentioned in a posting thread.
  4. Guest

    FiredBottle Summer2017 1024

    From the album: Images For Misc. Posts

    This is the bottle form right after unloading from the firing.
  5. From the album: Images For Misc. Posts

    This is the bottle that is shown in a discussion thread sitting in the anagama with the coating of oribe glaze applied over the modified clay body.
  6. Guest

    JBaymore BottleForm

    From the album: Images For Misc. Posts

    Image of a bottle form made from the altered clay shown in another image.
  7. SydneyGee

    Tenmoku Sake Set

    From the album: Ceramics Fall 2016

    Tenmoku glazed on a dark red clay body. I was told it fired differently on the bottle because they were not all fired together, next time I will leave a note asking to have them be in the same part of the kiln to promote more consistency. First try making a set of something, the tiny cups proved quite a challenge! But it was fun.
  8. Mudmann65

    Bottle

    From the album: Some work

    Thrown "donut" shape with thrown bottle top mouth. Added coiled and textured lugs.
  9. crazypotterlady

    021

    From the album: Displays

    Arrangement of ^6 dark and white stoneware functional pottery. Underglazes and sgraffito. Platter, jar, corked bottle and mug.
  10. crazypotterlady

    035

    From the album: Displays

    Arrangement of ^6 dark clay, functional pottery. Sgraffito through underglazes. Platter, teapot and bottle.
  11. I would like to make stoppers for stoneware cruets and bottles so that they'll match vs trying to find food quality corks or those plastic pour spout things. I usually glaze fire lids on when I make covered bowls and such, but if I want the bottle necks to be glazed inside, I can't do that. Just thinking about it, I can't decide how I would glaze fire the stoppers. The lower portion of the stoppers will be bare and the part that shows will be glazed. Since they will be tallish and thin and probably not balanced, they can't be stood up on the shelf all by themselves. Do any of you wonderful, experienced pottery folks have any advice for me? I use cone 6 clay and glazes in an electric kiln.
  12. From the album: Recent work

  13. Guest

    Youhen Bottle Form

    From the album: John Baymore's Clay Work

    Thrown; yakishime; youhen charcoal finish; noborigama woodfired at Kanayamayaki, Goshogawara-shi, Aomori-ken, Japan; Orton cone 14. In my personal collection.

    © John Baymore 2013 - all rights reserved

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