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  1. The New Hampshire Potters Guild now has an active website. It is at https://www.nhpottersguild.org/ Members are not required to be NH residents; many are from other NE states and some are from further afield. Among our more well-known members is John Baymore, long a vital moderator, and "resident expert" on this site, as well as being the moving force behind the building of, and ongoing firings of, the beautiful anagama kiln "Fushigigama", located at the New Hampshire Institute of Art's Sharon Art Center, in rural NH. The NH Potters' Guild has its own wood burning community kiln and offers member benefits such as a community raku firing last October, and an invitation to show work in the Biennial Exhibition, held in various locations in the state. The 2017 exhibit was in the coastal city of Portsmouth, NH. Members of the Guild may have a personal Member Bio page, with text and 3 images of work, as well as a link to their own website. The NHPG is a 501c3 non-profit, and has a long, rich history regarding ceramics in NH and the northeast. Annual dues for the calendar year (not prorated) are quite modest, and may be paid directly from the website, where there is also a membership application form.
  2. Guest

    Smokeless Anagama NHIA 2014

    From the album: Kilns designed/constructed by John Baymore

    Anagama built in 2 weeks during the summer of 2014 by students in my kiln design and operation class at the New Hampshire Institute of Art. It fires completely smokeless and flameless at the top of the chimney.

    © 2014 John Baymore

  3. History of Japanese Ceramics New Hampshire Institute of Art Sharon Art Center Campus CER051 Nov 3 – Dec 8, 2015 (6 weeks) Tuesdays, 6 – 7:30pm Professor John Baymore $149 This series of slide lectures will explore the cultural context in which this art form developed and currently thrives, including the impact of geography, deeply held Shinto and Buddhist beliefs, the lifestyle of the Samurai class, and the impact of the Tea Ceremony on the art. We will look at the production of the Six Ancient Kilns, the Mingei Movement, the work of the Living National Treasures, and look at contemporary trends as new artist-potters throw off the shackles of centuries of tradition. Finally, we will look at how Japanese ceramics had an impact on contemporary American artist-potter’s work, and how Abstract Expressionism impacted the Japanese ceramists. (This is a bit similar in content to the full credit-bearing degree level course bearing the same course title. Without the heavy readings, papers, and exams!) Prerequisite: None To register BY PHONE: Rhiannon Mimms (603) 836-2564 IN PERSON: Manchester Campus: Mon – Fri, 8:15 am – 4:30 pm Fuller Hall, 156 Hanover St. Sharon Arts Campus: Mon – Fri, 9 am – 3 pm 457 NH Route 123, Sharon, NH BY EMAIL: CERegistration@nhia.edu ONLINE: www.nhia.edu/ceregister BY MAIL: New Hampshire Institute of Art Continuing Education Office 148 Concord Street Manchester, NH 03104-4858
  4. Come "pick my brains" in the ceramics studio on Monday evenings this fall/early winter at New Hampshire Institute of Art in Manchester, NH. The Open Studio format I've been doing for many years is basically like having a group of people all individually doing "Independent Study" approaches. This community education class is open to non-matriculated undergraduate or graduate students. (This class is not suitable for beginning students.) Ceramics Open Studio This course is the perfect opportunity for intermediate to advanced level ceramists to work independently with John Baymore on-hand for guidance. Students will receive personal help on the wheel and in handbuilding, glazing, and firing. Prerequisite: Fundamentals of Wheelworking or Fundamentals of Handbuilding, their equivalent, or permission of instructor. Limit: 12 MCER004/B Mon, Sept. 23 – Dec. 16 7 – 9:50 pm / 12 Weeks Amherst Building 001 Tuition: $264 / Studio Fee: $25 New Hampshire Institute of Art http://www.nhia.edu/community-education-home
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