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The 'Apples' Range Bandon Pottery, West Cork, Co Cork, Ireland

The 'Apples' Range Bandon Pottery, West Cork, Co Cork, Ireland

In the lovely valley of the River Bandon in West Cork in the South West corner of Ireland, for more than 30 years Jane Forrester has designed and produced, with a small team of helpers, uniquely colourful high-fired stoneware pots, renowned for their durability and timeless style.

In the lovely valley of the River Bandon in West Cork in the South West corner of Ireland, for more than 30 years Jane Forrester has designed and produced, with a small team of helpers, uniquely colourful high-fired stoneware pots, renowned for their durability and timeless style.

In the lovely valley of the River Bandon in West Cork in the South West corner of Ireland, for more than 30 years Jane Forrester has designed and produced, with a small team of helpers, uniquely colourful high-fired stoneware pots, renowned for their durability and timeless style.

In the lovely valley of the River Bandon in West Cork in the South West corner of Ireland, for more than 30 years Jane Forrester has designed and produced, with a small team of helpers, uniquely colourful high-fired stoneware pots, renowned for their durability and timeless style.

Irish handcrafted etched brass Celtic pendant.  Celtic birds as interlacing ornaments decorate this circular piece of Celtic jewellery by Aqua Fortress.  The crane is believed to be the messenger of the gods and to have a high degree of wisdom.  The crane represents higher states of consciousness.  A Celtic symbol interpreted as a wisdom symbol, a messenger of the gods symbol and also a higher state of consciousness symbol.  A handcrafted Irish gift, made in Beara, West Cork, Ireland.

Irish handcrafted etched brass Celtic pendant. Celtic birds as interlacing ornaments decorate this circular piece of Celtic jewellery by Aqua Fortress. The crane is believed to be the messenger of the gods and to have a high degree of wisdom. The crane represents higher states of consciousness. A Celtic symbol interpreted as a wisdom symbol, a messenger of the gods symbol and also a higher state of consciousness symbol. A handcrafted Irish gift, made in Beara, West Cork, Ireland.

Working from his studio in Skibbereen, West Cork, Ireland, Kieran Higgins passionately creates unique, character driven pieces, fashioned exclusively from Irish native hardwood and ancient bog timbers. Taking delight in the 'imperfections of nature' tales of trial and endurance, of decay and damage written in the timber, are eagerly emphasized, giving each piece a sense of attachment to the tree it was hewed from.

Working from his studio in Skibbereen, West Cork, Ireland, Kieran Higgins passionately creates unique, character driven pieces, fashioned exclusively from Irish native hardwood and ancient bog timbers. Taking delight in the 'imperfections of nature' tales of trial and endurance, of decay and damage written in the timber, are eagerly emphasized, giving each piece a sense of attachment to the tree it was hewed from.

- Nigel Huleatt James - Society of Cork Potters - Ardura Studio Pottery   This is a small studio situated near Ballydehob in West Cork, run by Nigel & Shiona Huleatt James.

- Nigel Huleatt James - Society of Cork Potters - Ardura Studio Pottery This is a small studio situated near Ballydehob in West Cork, run by Nigel & Shiona Huleatt James.

Julian has established himself as one of Ireland's foremost Raku artists. Raku is a technique originating in Japan in the sixteenth century, in which work is rapidly fired and removed from the kiln when glowing red-hot. The piece is then placed in a container with combustible materials creating striking colours using metallic oxides. The charm of Raku lies in its use of primitive materials which nevertheless can produce highly sophisticated results.

Julian has established himself as one of Ireland's foremost Raku artists. Raku is a technique originating in Japan in the sixteenth century, in which work is rapidly fired and removed from the kiln when glowing red-hot. The piece is then placed in a container with combustible materials creating striking colours using metallic oxides. The charm of Raku lies in its use of primitive materials which nevertheless can produce highly sophisticated results.

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