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18" Ceramic Seagrass Vase, Black

Wrapped in woven seagrass, this blue ceramic vase resembles a find from an Eastern marketplace.

Green Seagrass Vase, Tall  THREE HANDS

Wrapped in woven seagrass, this blue ceramic vase resembles a find from an Eastern marketplace.

Art jewelry - inspiration and exploration of design

Hideaki Miyamura vase with black and gold glaze saw at ACC - said uses tenmoku for base glaze often

Ceramics by June Ridgway at Studiopottery.co.uk - 2011. w 200mm burnished, saggar fired

Title: Reconstructed Vase Year of Creation: 2011 Glaze: Burnished, saggar fired Clay Body: Stoneware Dimensions: Height inches, Width inches

rookwood pottery

Monumental Rookwood pottery vase attributed to Valentien, with heavy silver overlay created by Gorham Silver Company for the 1893 Columbian Exposition in Chicago. 14 inches in height.

A NIPPON CORALENE DECORATED PORCELAIN VASE circa 1909 WITH BEADED GLASS DECORATION OF STYLIZED REPEATING THISTLE BLOSSOMS AND LEAVES ONASHADED AN]MBER GROUND

A Nippon Coralene Vase circa 1909 with Beaded Glass Decoration of Stylized Repeating Thistle Blossoms and Leaves on a Shaded Amber Ground, Magenta "Kin Ran U.

Born and raised in Japan, Jun Kaneko moved to the United States to study ceramics. Not able to speak the language, he was forced to focus purely on the visual. His painting background is evident in his work, where his monolithic ceramic “dangos” (Japanese word for dumpling) become 3D, inflated canvases. Working primarily with graphic, yet painterly, lines , his rhythmic designs are analogous with the Japanese Shinto concept of the “Ma”, which means “attachment through space”.

Born and raised in Japan, Jun Kaneko moved to the United States to study ceramics. Not able to speak the language, he was forced to focus purely on the visual. His painting background is evident in his work, where his monolithic ceramic “dangos” (Japanese word for dumpling) become 3D, inflated canvases. Working primarily with graphic, yet painterly, lines , his rhythmic designs are analogous with the Japanese Shinto concept of the “Ma”, which means “attachment through space”.

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