I've sketched a design on a pot I have with and pencil and then went over it with an underglaze. I'm then going to rebisque the pot with the underglaze on it. My question is will the pencil markings burn out in the firing so they won't show?
Sketching On Pots
Posted 26 November 2013 - 03:32 AM
. My question is will the pencil markings burn out in the firing so they won't show?
Yes: assuming a "normal" bisque temperature of 1000°C - 1050°C.
Posted 26 November 2013 - 08:14 AM
Kiln Repair Tech
L&L Kilns Distributor
Owner, Neil Estrick Gallery, LLC
Posted 26 November 2013 - 08:20 AM
Marcia Selsor, Professor Emerita,
Montana State University-Billings
Marcia Selsor Studio in Brownsville, Texas.
Posted 26 November 2013 - 03:35 PM
i love to draw on pots but i use a stylus and make impressions that fill with glaze when fired. they are fun to do and sell very easily. tiny stories go well, a cat rearing back from a turtle in the grass, a dog inviting the viewer to play ball, the cat with a raised paw and a christmas tree branch with broken ornament on the floor, a bird on a branch. everyone seems to like these for themselves or for gifts.
i do not pretend to be an artist, but a maker of sellable products made of clay.
Posted 27 November 2013 - 10:02 AM
I'm really into using a technique shown here on the site a few weeks ago. It is the one that involves coating a leatherhard piece in wax resist, then carving through the wax, and doing an inlay with underglaze.
Posted 29 November 2013 - 11:50 PM
benzine, i sent you an answer but it is not here. did i miss that da.......POST box again???
check out work by mackenzie smith in florida. he did a workshop demoing this technique. the finished work looked as though he had drawn fish and things with a fine point pen instead of a needle through wax.
Posted 01 December 2013 - 08:24 AM
Yes, but be careful that your pencil marks don't act as a "resist" to the underglaze....I just had this happen myself!
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