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  1. Among the famous types of pottery or traditional tools, we can talk about it in this article. The first type is called “Asian", and its color is black to gray, and it is also very solid, like small pebbles, which are abundant in the mountains. The villagers use it in the manufacture of traditional kilns and some Cup utensils and some tools in the kitchen.The second type is called "Tora", which is not a white steel and is also found in the mountains, and this type cannot be used alone in making tools, rather it needs the first type of soil.They are often used or mixed with each other to obtain On the complete recipe, these names are local, traditional and extracted from the Moroccan heritage, exactly in the Atlas region. Thank you for reading. If you like it, I will write more expanded content attached to pictures. azeddine
  2. Hello, I was wondering if anyone could help me, I have around 10 glaze fired tiles, they are all stoneware and I fired to 1200 with a 30 minute soak. 7 were glazed with textured brush on glazes and 3 were painted with a transparent glaze. For some reason when I took them all out of the kiln, all three transparent glazed ones and one beige tile appear to have several cracks in the back. The clay is a white stoneware clay, I placed them directly onto a batt washed kiln shelf and all three transparent tiles were on the top shelf. Not sure if this may be a coincidence. Please let me know if anyone has any suggestions as to how I can fix this issue?
  3. Potters Guild Hosts Online and In-Person Spring Pottery Sale Online Sale — May 7-23 In-person Sale — May 22-23 in Basking Ridge, NJ The Potters Guild of New Jersey will host its Annual Spring Pottery Sale of functional and sculptural ceramics. This year’s sale will have both online and in-person shopping opportunities. Online Sale — May 7-23 The online sale will be hosted by the Farmstead Arts Center at farmsteadartscenter.org. View the handmade creations of 30 fabulous clay artists from the convenience of your home. Each item will indicate whether the buyer can choose to pay for shipping or make arrangements for in-person pick-up. In some cases, pick-up will be available at the in-person show on May 22 or 23. In-Person Sale — May 22-23 We are thrilled to be offering an in-person, outdoor show on the grounds of the historic Farmstead Art Center, located at 450 King George Road in Basking Ridge, on Saturday, May 22, and Sunday, May 23, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Meet 30 fabulous clay artists and get to know the stories behind their work. Spend a relaxing afternoon as you stroll through dazzling displays and chat with the members of the Potters Guild. For safety, the show will be held outdoors with displays spread at least six feet apart. Masks will be required for both customers and artists; hand sanitizer will be available. Admission may be limited at any given time in order to comply with state and local guidelines for in-person gatherings. Admission is free, and major credit cards are accepted. Available for sale both online and in-person will be a fabulous selection of vases, wall pieces, pitchers, teapots, platters, casseroles, raku and pit-fired vessels in varying colors and styles, and one-of-a-kind sculptures and decorative ceramic objects. The shows are the perfect places to find a unique item or gift for any occasion. About the Potters Guild of New Jersey: The Potters Guild of New Jersey (PGNJ) was founded in 1987 to promote the free exchange of knowledge in support of the creative endeavors of New Jersey’s ceramic artists. The Guild’s membership is comprised of over 100 individuals and it is growing. It includes professional and recreational potters, clay artists, educators and students. The PGNJ is a dynamic, member-driven organization that meets on a monthly basis. Learn more at pottersguildnj.org and follow the Potters Guild on Facebook (pottersguildnj) and Instagram (@pottersguildofnj).
  4. I am looking to buy a used Gare 1818 from a guy on Craigslist, but I cannot find any information on this kiln. I realize it’s an older kiln model, and I read that Gare was rebranded to Evenheat. This would be my first kiln so I wanted to do my research, and I was hoping to find a manual or something online but I’m coming up empty. Does anyone have any information on this kiln? Used kilns are hard to come by in my area, so I’m debating on just buying it anyway, and hoping for the best.
  5. Hi there. I love these glazes that Seth Rogan does - does anyone have any idea how they could have been done?!
  6. Hello to everyone! My name is Giulia, and I am a recent BFA graduate from ABAC, Italy. I studied sculpture and learn how to work with tough materials (marble, wood etc…) but now I would like to study more about ceramic. I have academic knowledge about the material and learn by myself how to use a pottery wheel. I am looking for some sort of opportunity such as an apprenticeship, assistant ship, internship, or other studio/workshop help. I would prefer to stay in Europe and to be more specific on the Netherlands... Does anyone have any suggestions or ideas? It doesn't matter if the position is paid I just want to learn more. Thank you all, Giulia
  7. Hello, I am currently in the very early stages of organizing a ceramics conference that will be taking place sometime in the future most likely after a vaccine for COVID is developed. I am looking for any information, suggestions, or tips anyone can provide when it comes to preparing, organizing, implementing, attending, etc... a ceramics conference. All information is helpful. Looking forward to the help! Cheers,
  8. Hi all- hope everyone is doing well wherever you are. I was interested in purchasing an overglaze luster (metallic/gold) to apply to my pottery, but realizing my studio doesn't have the capability to do a 'third firing' for my pieces (especially if it requires different heating instructions etc.). I believe the studio fires at cone 6. Is there an alternative to using overglaze luster that could get me a similar effect? Any tips would be appreciated! Thanks.
  9. Hi, I am new to ceramic glazing. Are there any methods that can duplicate fire-based glazing on ceramics? I work at home, so i do not have access to kiln. I have read there are oven-based glazes and non-fire based glaze. How effective are they in terms of the glaze (will it be similar to fire glazed plate)? Thank You.
  10. From the album: Mug inspired in vintage enamelware

    multiple uses for one mug
  11. From the album: Nir and Zanetta Pottery

    © Nir & Zaneta

  12. From the album: Nir and Zanetta Pottery

    © Nir and Zaneta

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