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This woodfired Chawan with an iron slip and an American Shino glaze is part of an invitational exhibition at the England Center Gallery in Beebe Arkansas from May 2017 thru July 2017. This exhibition features Emerging Artists in Arkansas, and they have each invited one individual who has been a significant influence on their work. I was honored to have Bobby Lindsay ask me to show with him. Bobby took my pre-NCECA workshop in 2016 about making Chawan.
© 2017 John Baymore -all rights reserved
I have asked this question elsewhere too............If you enter into a competition and they have a specific theme..."chawan", " yonomi" , "tea bowl", "tea cup", "mug" ; How do you define it? How do you decide what to enter? Connie Christensen is our newest online teacher and the question came up when she made accessories to her teapot. Is this just a cultural thing, or is there any significant definitions? What say you? Antoinette Badenhorst www.porcelainbyAntoinette.com www.Teachinart.com
Ido-style Chawan. Wood fired and electric fired. Granite bearing stoneware body. American Shino glaze on exterior (with finger wipes), semi-matte feldspathic glaze on interior. Gold luster on interior. Exhibited In "Chawan for Chanoyu" solo exhibition held in conjunction with the 2015 Providence NCECA conference.
© 2015 John Baymore -all rights reserved
Some educational stuff here relating to Chawan........... NCECA has the audio and PowerPoint content of my lecture at the spring 2015 annual conference held in Providence, RI up online now. If you are interested in making Chawan for actual Tea Ceremony use....... this might be interesting for you. http://blog.nceca.net/what-makes-a-teabowl-a-chawan-now-online best, ...................john
Guest posted a topic in Ceramic Events of InterestMaking Handbuilt Chawan The formal Japanese Tea Ceremony (Chanoyu) has had a profound impact on both the Japanese and world ceramics since the feudal era in Japan. The making of formal tea bowls (Chawan) is considered the pinnacle of the art of the potter in Japan. This six-session class will share two specific hand-forming techniques for the making of Chawan. It also will explore the â€œrulesâ€ for desired formal attributes of a Chawan within the context of real Chanoyu. A discussion of the formal Chanoyu process will be included, and we will conclude our classes by sharing Matcha (i.e. ceremony tea) out of the bowls we have made in a semi-formal Tea Ceremony in which the class participants get to be both hosts and guests. Prerequisite: Basic clay skills. Limit: 10 Manchester, NH Campus Professor John Baymore MCER058 Wed, Oct. 1 â€“ Nov. 5 7 â€“ 9:50 PM & 9-5 PM tea ceremony on Sat, Nov. 8 6 Weeks & 1 Saturday / Amherst/Williams Building 204 Tuition: $154 / Material Fee: $20 FOR MORE INFORMATION OR QUESTIONS: Chris Archer (603) 836.2561 email@example.com TO REGISTER FOR A CLASS: Rhiannon Mimms (603) 836.2564 CERegistration@nhia.edu LOCATIONS: Manchester Campus New Hampshire Institute of Art 148 Concord Street, Manchester, NH 03104-4858 www.nhia.edu
Unique pieces for the unique individuals. Enjoy a piece of art in your everyday life, something you can touch and use, that expresses yourself. That is not mass manufactured, provides ergonomic hold with different texture, satisfy your sensation in visual, touch and taste. Enhance the experience of drinking tea, like the Japanese tea ceremony. The purpose of my collections are to bring joy to people through the appreciation of the beauty in ceramic, and carry the passion from one to another in our daily life. The stamp you see on the pieces is the last word of my Mandarin name, pronounced â€œshowâ€, meaning Jade like stone. I stamp this on my pieces in hope that it will be as what the word represents. Please come and have a look during Oct. If you would like to have a chat, I will be there on the 5th of Oct fro 1-3pm. If you would like to see more, please visit http://imisabellawang.blogspot.com.au/ I am also on intragram - username: imisabellawang Have a look, let me know what you think.