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EMERGING Issue 12 October – December 2018

Potters


Emerging Potters - 12

October – December 2018

Introduction The online pottery magazine This has been another year of outstanding work and to celebrate just some of the new makers we are looking at the New Designers Show, which saw colleges and universities from all over the country descending on London in June to show their work to the public, potential employers and those involved in the arts. One of the sections of the show was a showcase of invited makers who have been working since leaving university. Also in June there was the annual celebration that is the Central Saint Martins show which must be the only London show which takes an hour of queuing to get past security even on the private view night. Over at the Royal College of Art in Battersea their show was again outstanding and a great credit to Felicty Aylieff. The work from the RCA was featured in the last edition of Emerging Potters. Then there was the Royal Academy Summer Show where Grayson Perry was allowed to turn the show on its head, and produced a triumph of fun from established artists of all kinds and new makers. Front cover: Alice Walton Photo: Tom Hains The magazine is an independent journal. The publishers do not accept any liability for errors or omissions. The views expressed in the features are not necessarily those of the editor. Reproduction in part or whole must be with the consent of the editor. All rights reserved.

Contributions to the gallery of work from makers and students are welcome and will be included wherever possible on a first come basis. Send to the email address – paulbailey123@googlemail.com. The editor’s decision is final. © Paul Bailey 2018 Emerging Potters is produced in association with Aylesford Pottery UK.


Emerging Potters - 12

Advisory Panel Alan Parris and Billy Byles are master potters and joint partners of the Aylesford Pottery in Kent.. John Leach, eldest grandson of renowned potter Bernard Leach and son of David Leach, continues the family tradition at Muchelney Pottery in the heart of the Somerset Levels. Helen Walsh, Curator of Ceramics CoCA, York Museums Trust. Wendy Kershaw, international ceramic maker based in Scotland. Emily Wiles, ceramic maker based in Leicester. Sandi Cowles, A student attending pottery classes at Penzance School of Art. Ella Watkins is now a contributing features writer for the magazine.

October – December 2018

Contents 3-4

Alice Walton

5-6

Turning Earth

7-8

Alison West

9-11

Central Saint Martins

12 -14

Royal Academy

15 -17

New Designers – One Year

18 - 21

New Designers

22 - 24

Katie Pinn

25

Crafts Council

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October – December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

Alice Walton Alice is a recent graduate from the Royal College of Art. During her Masters she had the opportunity to apply for the Eduardo Paolozzi Travel Grant. The successful application meant that she could travel to help inspire the last year of the Masters. She decided to travel to India, in particular Rajasthan. This district is known for its vivid use of colour and there she saw it as a time to gain confidence incorporating colour into her ceramics. Prior to this she carried out her Undergraduate at Brighton University. She has exhibited across Europe, including artist in residence during the European Ceramic Context in Denmark and graduate resident at the Victoria and Albert. Her time at the RCA and her previous residencies taught her to work in a particular way. She finds inspiration by walking and cycling, stopping and looking. Noticing mundane street objects, passed by in our everyday lives. When she arrives at the studio she draws quickly from memory, making sure to capture a texture, colour or form from her memory. This break in time takes her work away from literal street inspiration and transforms it into an imaginative collection of objects.

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She hopes to produce sculptures which provoke intrigue. Her forms explore complex, obsessive and intense surface textures. These time consuming textures are created using different techniques from pin pricking, pipetting, and layering hand coloured porcelain and stoneware clays. With all of her work the use of glazing is kept to a minimum. With the majority of her pieces being completely unglazed and single fired. Her reason for this is because her interest comes with the material when it is most malleable. She says that: “The ceramic process is all about change - the moulding of the clay, the mark making, the firing and changing colours that it causes. This excites me like no other material and with every piece I make I continue to learn. I can create anything I can conceive in this diverse material and this fulfills my imagination.” Alice now works in her East London studio that she moved into with eight other recent graduates from the RCA Ceramics and Glass course. The collective take over the space from Kate Malone, who has recently moved and expanded her studio after 30 years. Kate also left the collective one of the largest studio kilns in London so the prospect of upscaling is on Alice’s mind for the future.


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(Top) Working on Rathi in the Royal College of Art Studio. Photo: Alice Walton

Working on Pushkarna in the Royal College of Art Studio. Photo: Alice Walton

(Image- bottom left) Title: Fountain Size: 9cm x 9cm x 9cm Material: Coloured Porcelain and Glaze. Photo: Alick Cotterill (Large image) Title: Pushkarna Size:36cm x 15cm x 55cm Material: Coloured Stoneware

 Photo: Alice Walton


October - December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

Hoxton Market Turning Earth Makers Go Public Hoxton Square Market’s bold ambition is to bring farmers and craft makers together in a celebration of slowliving. Launched in June the new weekly market featured farmers and food producers alongside high quality locallymade crafts and ceramics from East London’s trendsetting Turning Earth studios. Pop-up craft markets are growing in popularity across London. Witnessing the sell-out success of Turning Earth’s quarterly maker shows and a resurgence of interest in handmaking generally.

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“I came laden with espresso cups, jazzy handled mugs, bowls, dishes and jewelry. Most of my pieces are smaller items so I brought a lot to fill the table. “Hoxton Square Market is great as it attracts a broad variety of people. I met folk who were visiting London for the weekend from other parts of the country or abroad, as well as locals. Many were visiting to see what the Turning Earth makers had on offer. “There were also lots of people who were just passing by who hadn't come for the ceramics but ended up going home with several ceramic pieces! It's a lovely day out and it's great meeting all the local makers and

farmers”. Miyelle Karmi


October – December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

Hoxton Market The ceramic makers were adding stalls from a range of contemporary making disciplines to more conventional market fare. They took the farmers market concept— already an important community hub for people that want to buy and sell ethical, locally-sourced products—to the next level. To launch the market, fifteen different Turning Earth ceramicists set up shop each week over the summer, alongside makers working in other craft disciplines, plus produce stalls, microbreweries, fermenters, street food vendors and entertainers.

“I largely make one-off pieces and therefore I typically did not bring a high number of pieces along. With a new market it is always a bit more tricky to predict the sales of course. This is why I recently introduced a sample box, including try out pieces with lower prices. These pieces are made during the process of making the final piece or made as samples for commissions. I actually found this a good way to help me in covering some of the costs. “This being my first experience, I didn't realise how much effort you need to put into your display and in promoting yourself. But you know, we were there to learn! The market itself is completely new as it opened its doors only three weeks ago”. Stella Cassanelli

There were a lot of new customers that I believe visited a ceramic market for the first time. However it is always nice to see returning customers whom I have met at previous markets or who have made purchases through my online shop”. Olivia Joseph Ceramics www.olivia-joseph.com

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October - December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

Alison West In her own words…

porcelain/ silver vessels saggar fired with Dartmoor ferns/plants/ seaweed/ weeds/dung

“I lived in Japan in a ceramics region for 15 years, had four children and ran and English school with my partner. At that time, I was surrounded by potters and ceramics in all parts of society, the deep connection with artisans and highly crafted ceramics was something I had not encountered in my Hampshire upbringing. Being surrounded by such beautiful work and commitment to their craft was inspiring and it built within me a desire to create. In 2004 I returned to the UK with my four children who were 4, 6, 8 and 10 and settled in Dartmoor. I was fortunate to meet Bruce Chivers who was running part-time courses in my town and I began to train with him. He was teaching 3D and Design at South Dartmoor College and I attended on a parttime basis for two years and had the opportunity to borrow his wheel in his small studio in Chagford.

Porcelain/ silver vessel saggar fired with ferns, grasses and plants from Dartmoor

In 2006 I acquired my own wheel and kiln and created a tiny space in an outhouse in my garden and began my practice. I was fascinated by the firing processes and began to experiment with saggar firing. Since then I have continued to pursue alternative firing techniques especially saggar firing”.


October - December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

Alison West Sealed Earth beakers Saggar Fired with plants/grasses/ seaweed from Dartmoor and the coast

Low fired vessels – “I throw porcelain on the wheel and at leather hard stage, spray terasigillata slip and polish to achieve a smooth, shiny surface. The pots are bisque fired to 980c and then saggarfired wrapped in leaves and plants from my surroundings in Dartmoor. Then they are buried in a saggar containing wood shavings, plant material, seaweed from the Devon coast and metallic oxides and fired for several hours to around 900c. Pots are cleaned, polished and sealed”.

Porcelain/ silver vessel saggar fired with ferns and plants from Dartmoor

High fired tableware – “Pots are thrown and the wheel or slabbed, slip applied and lightly polished then high bisque fired to vitrify the work. They are then saggarfired with plants and oxides, cleaned and sealed with Liquid Quartz Sealer”. Alison is a member of West Country Potters. 8


October - December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

Central Saint Martins 2018 Michelle Mtins  

Anna Rozensteina  

Harri Nourse    

 Anke  Buchmann

Ziming Han   Simon  Kidd  

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October - December 2018

Emerging Potters – 12 Central Saint Martins 2018

Natalie Joseph  

Jaili Huang    

Emile Coste  

Steve Kairu  

Injee Lee   Teresa   (Zhou)   Zhu       Lewis   Rushton  

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Emerging Potters – 12

Nishat Tahsin  

Angela Wang  

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Aaron Le-­‐Bas  

Sue Plummer                          Hannah  

Rachel Wilcock  

Inju Lee   (Cher)  

October - December 2018

Central Saint Martins

     DoHa  Kang                            Qie  Yin  


Emerging Potters - 12

October - December 2018

Royal Academy Summer Show Grayson Perry RA, co-ordinator of the Summer Exhibition, encouraged artists to enter work when he said: “Fellow artists! 2018 marks the 250th anniversary of the Royal Academy, so the Summer Exhibition will celebrate a quarter millennia of artistic innovation.

Grayson Perry RA in the Yellow Room Photo: (c) David Parry / Royal Academy of Arts

As co-ordinator, I have decided that the theme of the show will be ‘Art Made Now’. I want to champion the democracy of the exhibition and show off the diversity of art being made in this moment, so I encourage you to submit works that you have made in 2017/18.” The response to Grayson’s call has been some 20,000 submissions. After the selection committee had chosen their preferences there were a final 1,351 works on display. Together with the status in being shown, many of the works were for sale. 12


Emerging Potters – 12 Royal Academy Summer Show

October - December 2018

Laina Watt. Grayson Perry Burial Urn Below: Katharine Morling. ‘Boom’

Zhang Songtao. Blue and White Porcelain

Kay Latto The unbearable lightness of seeing


Emerging Potters – 12

Royal Academy Summer Show

October - December 2018

Above: Grayson Perry RA. Stupid White Thing Top Right: Varla de Milo. Happy Horse Right: Cathy Lewis. Mainly Porcelain

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October - December 2018

Emerging Potters - 12

New Designers One Year In

New Designers show had roughly 15,000 visitors last year across the two weeks. With regards to the university courses exhibiting there are over 200 with just over 3,000 students in total. Part of the show is used to invite back previous year’s exhibitors to see how they have faired during their first year in business. The show calls it ‘One Year In’ and here we look at some of those participating. Alice Funge.(above) Last year Alice made her breakthrough at the New Designers show when she was spotted by the National Trust (NT) winning their Associate Award and being given a prestigious commission to produce a range of work for sale in the NT shops.

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The brief from the National Trust was to create an exclusive collection, which contains a NT Fruit Scone recipe which she won’t be able to sell anywhere else as the recipe is exclusive to them. Her grandma’s handwriting style on the work is part of the design. When first starting this project her love of baking added a special touch to the pieces, so her recipes were the ideal thing to put on her mixing bowls and bakeware. For the NT commission she has made 144 pieces in total. This is 36 medium bowls, 36 small bowls and 72 jugs.


October - December 2018

Emerging Potters – 12 New Designers One Year In

Jack Durling is a Brighton based ceramicist who hand builds hollow ceramic sculptures that are aesthetically decorative, using mediums such as lustres, glaze and slip, to subtly highlight conservational issues. Emotively driven, his work encapsulates the beauty of these animals whilst retaining an underlying message regarding the greater issues they face. Robert Hunter is now based in the city of Edinburgh and works from the Out Of The Blue Studios, Abbeymount. His love for creating began from a young age and he was always trying to make something. A creative drive led him to attend Gray's School of Art Aberdeen, studying Three-Dimensional Design. Here is where his passion for ceramics began.

Rebecca Brown’s work largely draws inspiration from superstitions and old wives’ tales. Using imagery conjured by these strange stories and sayings, she combines drawing, painting and printmaking to build narrative on the surface of decorative ceramics, exposing brush-strokes, fingerprints and making marks to accentuate the relationship between vessel and subject. Sam Walker is different to the other makers as she did not go through a traditional university course. Her work is made from flat slabs of clay, using a technique of slips to create patterns. Then she stencils onto paper, and transfers this onto the slab before constructing into its 3D form. The imperfections are part of the process, so she works with this to create the look and feel of the work.

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October - December 2018

Emerging Potters – 12 New Designers One Year In

Julie Hutton is a ceramic artist based in Laugharne, West Wales. She graduated from Carmarthen School of Art in 2017 with a first class honours degree. Following her degree show, Julie was selected for several UK Graduate shows. The work ‘Earth Summit’ is currently exhibited in galleries around the UK. At ‘One Year In’, New Designers Julie launched her new range ‘Flow’, where she first makes abstract paintings. Linda Southwell (below) Originally from the Ribble Valley in Lancashire. The greatest challenge has been having to wear the different hats’ required to run a business.

All of those taking part have chosen diverse routes in their careers. Those lucky enough to be taken-up by national organisations or publications have a different story to those just learning how the business of running a creative studio actually works.

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Verity Howard. (above) Since graduating she has taken part in an international ceramics residency at Guldagergaard, International Ceramic Research Centre, Denmark. This allowed her to exhibit at the Apple House Gallery, Denmark. Furthermore she is currently exhibiting her work internationally in the 4th International Ceramics Triennial UNICUM, 2018, in Slovenia. Throughout the year she has taken part in Hothouse, the Crafts Council’s creative business development programme for up-and-coming makers.


Emerging Potters – 12 New Designers

October - December 2018

New Designers Ceramic Winners Eve Campbell at Glasgow School of Art created printed textiles and ceramic tiles (she scooped up 2x awards - John Lewis Award for Design & Innovation and Johnson Tiles Associate Prize) Sam Walker Ceramics (MAKE International) Laura Plant (she scooped 2x awards - Denny Associate Prize and National Trust Artisan & Craft Associate Prize) Luke Fuller (Business Design Centre New Designer of the Year) Alice Funge Ceramics (Country Living One Year In Associate Prize) Jessica Duffy (National Trust New Designers – One to Watch) At this year’s New Designers show there were over 3,000 graduating students nationwide from all arts departments in colleges and universities bringing together a range of style and techniques unsurpassed anywhere. The show is so big now it is divided into two sections over two weeks, and has a whole section devoted to a selection of young makers who graduated the previous year. The scope of the ceramic work was diverse, from fine art pieces to domestic ware, all of a very high standard and a credit to all the makers. Here are just a few of the students featured that reflect the high standard across the whole show.

Luke Fuller "I use design as a storytelling tool – my winning project is based on Port Talbot, an industry town I have a close connection with. My ceramics reflect the environment around it, and in particular the steelworks which the community heavily relies on, and in turn, the steelworks relies on its surrounding natural landscape”. Ceramics - University of Brighton

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Emerging Potters – 12 New Designers

me that I take care to express the intrinsic qualities present within vernacular clays, as seen in my collection of the Terrocotta Fertility Jar". Glass, Ceramics, Jewellery, Metalwork - UCA Farnham.

Once the first initial bisque firing is complete, applications of under glaze and glaze are layered on to give depth of colour. This process is repeated until happy with the final outcome. Joshua Schoeman "Surface pattern and texture play a key role within the narrative of my work. I use rusted, degraded and occasionally toxic objects collected from beach cleaning efforts to mark and scar the flesh of clay slabs. It is important for 19

She commented on the work, “Several pieces of the ware have multiple functions. A plate and bowl function as everyday plain dinner ware, however they also transform into a beautiful statement cake stand. Anna Younie had a collection that shouted that of work routed in its environment. She has an admiration and fascination for the local scenery at home in Scotland and the Orcadian landscape informing her final year’s work at Gray’s School of Art.

Recently completing a Masters Degree in Ceramic Design from Bath Spa University Samantha Silverton studied part time from September 2015 to Jan 2018, graduating in July. She works on slabs of clay, usually Terracotta. Once happy with the slabs she treats them as a canvas. Using a variety of coloured slips using brushes to paint the clay surface, working freely and instinctively trying not to over think the process. The slab vessels are dried slowly to avoid warping and cracking.

October - December 2018

Holly Burton from De Montfort University, Leicester is a ceramic homeware designer who creates luxurious and functional ware. Her collection called Curious Chic is a voluptuous tea and coffee tableware collection that embraces the industrial history of British Ceramics.

All of the pieces have developed from the intricate patterns and erosion which surround the Orkney’s coastline. The forms remind you of the formations of Brodgar and Stenness. However, the surface of the work is heavily textured relating to the weathered cliffs protecting the islands from the elements.


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Jessica Duffy is a ceramicist originally from Wigan but now based in North Wales. She has completed a BA with Honours at Glyndwr University which has allowed her to create an identity within the world of ceramics. Since the start of her career she has been heavily influenced by historic artists such as William Morris who used the forms in nature as a 2D masking for surface decoration. She is also influenced by contemporary artists such as Halima Cassell and Kate Malone who incorporate modern forms of carving, handbuilding and specialist glazing. Together, these methods combined with the historic artistic methods, have enabled Jessica to bring her heritage of old English artistry into the modern day. Â

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Emerging Potters – 12 New Designers

Isabella De Santis is a graduate from Brighton. Her very expressive work is drawn from something called blind drawing, which is a technique that enables her to take control of negative emotions, and allow experimentation of line, allowing the abstract pieces to be created in a relaxed state. She starts with watercolour illustrations to set no boundaries, and these in turn give an impression of forever expanding pieces.

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Teresa (Zhou) Zhu from Central Saint Martins, in London has delved into the culture of her Chinese heritage. The project called Guardians is a way of expressing her understanding of growing-up. Her three Guardians are – Past, Now and Future. They are based on three family members: a nephew, herself and a grandfather. Past is a generation who protects curiosity, innocence and happiness. The Now guardian is a cheeky one. He is brave and smart but also creates some trouble. He appears when provoking attention. Future Guardian, is the strongest.

October - December 2018

Paula Pontes is originally from Malange, Angola and has studied at Nottingham Trent University. She makes homeware goods using the coil method and the work ranges from small coasters to large vases. The designs are rooted in the framework of her brand which is social consciousness. The numerical and afrocentric designs bring a sense of culture and meaning.


Emerging Potters - 12

October – December 2018

Katie Pinn

What surrounds you, is what influences you?

Katie Pinn is a recent graduate from Canterbury Christ Church University, where she studied ceramics. Taking her inspiration from her recent surroundings she has utilised one of Kent’s iconic sea fort structures. She makes architectural based ceramic sculptures, using slab building techniques. Using either Crank or Raku clay depends on the finish wanted for both, also for their structural rigidity as it allows her to work on a larger scale. Often adding coffee beans or rice into the clay as it leaves craters and interesting textures that add to the meaning of the piece. The work includes creating her own glazes to achieve the aesthetic required. The work focuses on the ‘Architecture of Destruction’, looking at structures that served a purpose in war e.g. gun towers, observation posts, and bunkers, which are now left abandoned. An ugly reminder of the atrocities of war. Often they are in plain site, but yet

overlooked, in a world with conflict spiraling around us she feels it’s necessary for people to reflect on past downfalls of humanity. Before university she had no experience of ceramics and little in sculpture. But always having a love for art. It started by winning her first art competition when she was 5 years old, and it has been a love that has always stayed with her. However, it wasn’t until starting at Christ Church that she was encouraged to explore every discipline and material until she found what she wanted to do. Originally she started university as a combined honours student. Often afraid to pursue the arts as a career, but the course has given her confidence, and to be ambitious in her designs. The nature of ceramics as a discipline has taught her to be patient, humble, and above all determined.

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 Emerging Potters – 12

Katie Pinn

The introduction to ceramics came when she was made to try it as part of the course in the first year at University. It was something her school never had the facilities for, so she had never had the opportunity to try it in the past. Mostly during this early stage she had an interest in 3D orientated design and ways of exploring these dimensions within drawing and painting. Post graduation the aim is to set up a studio where she can live with another student from the course, and continue to develop the work exploring the subject matter of war through architecture, and through looking more towards current conflicts and political affairs. Then eventually developing her sculptural abilities focusing on the engineering of the pieces in order to build on a larger scale.

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October - December 2018


Emerging Potters – 12

Katie Pinn

October - December 2018

She commented, “The Maunsell sea forts have been my main focus recently as I find them not just architecturally fascinating, but very emotive. When I took that six-mile offshore trip to see them up close in person, there was a really thrilling sense that something had happened which I wanted to reflect in my work. They weren’t constructed to be a permanent structure and were abandoned after serving their purpose. Left to disappear into the sea, but hauntingly linger on as proof of the past and scars left by war. As well as genuinely studying all the architecture around me I researched specific war related structures, such as the crumbling industrial age German bunkers and observation posts comprising the Nazis’ Atlantic Wall. During the course I was encouraged to try as many different types of making as possible such as coiling and throwing. For me I found slab building worked best for my type and scale of work, though I also extrude different lengths of clay - cutting, tearing and remoulding the shapes to add to my pieces”. Images of the fort in Kent

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Emerging Potters -12

October – December 2018

Crafts Council LOOKING FOR SUPPORT? For those makers who have recently left university or those starting an independent career, one of the biggest issues will be where to look for help and advice when often you are working alone. The Crafts Council provides support for professionals within the craft sector. They have supported the success of leading British makers over five decades. Crafts Council offers everything from bite-sized workshops to year-long programmes, for makers who are just starting out to those already wellestablished. They cover the essential topics for running a successful practice and craft business so makers can make the most of their talent. Further details can be found on the Crafts Council website. Talent Development Business Workshops and Masterclasses take elements from their existing programmes, as well as new features in response to needs from makers, to assist with business growth. One to one advice sessions are bespoke advisory hour long sessions with one of their Talent Development Managers. Tailored to makers needs and fully confidential the sessions are for makers to discuss ideas or concerns about their creative practice. 25

Hothouse is the Crafts Council’s national programme of creative and business development, tailored to the needs of diverse, ambitious and talented emerging makers. Developed with a varied network of leading UK craft and design organisations, Hothouse provides emerging makers with the tools to grow a sustainable and successful creative business and build professional networks when they are needed most, at the start of a career. Check the website for details as the course is always in demand. Fellowship launching in 2019 is a programme for established makers which provides tools to develop their aspirations for growth and embed sustainability and resilience within their business practice. Flourish is a two day conference presented by the Crafts Council to ignite your creative business ambitions. It is a chance for professional makers to share, debate and network and to go home with a set of action points and links to help cultivate and shape their creative practice. The Flourish conference will be held in June 2019. COLLECT 2019 At a time when the world has woken up to the visionary creativity of contemporary craft, the Craft Council’s Collect show returns to London’s Saatchi Gallery from 28 February 3 March 2019.


Onomatopoeia –  new   work  by  Akiko  Hirai   18  October  -­‐  10  November  2018  

CoCA        York  Art  Gallery  

Lucie Rie   Ceramics  and  Buttons  until  the  12  May  2019    

The ceramic  works  of  Dame  Lucie  Rie,  one  of  the   most  influential  potters  of  the  20th  century,  in   this  brand  new  major  exhibition  showcasing   hundreds  of  buttons  alongside  the  domestic   wares  that  she  became  celebrated  for.   yorkartgallery.org.uk  

Contemporary Ceramics  Centre   63  Great  Russell  Street,  Bloomsbury,   London  WC1B  3BF    

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Handmade in Britain collaborates with Waterperry Gardens to create a new arts festival, building on the legacy of Art in Action. Handmade Oxford – The International Contemporary Arts Festival Thursday 27 – Sunday 30 June 2019, 10am – 6pm Waterperry Gardens, Waterperry, Oxford OX33 1LA

York Ceramics Fair 2018

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6 & 7 October 10am to 5pm The Hospitium, York Yorkceramicsfair.com 40 leading makers, demos, talks and more


Wendy Kershaw

The Whitehouse Gallery Winter Show 10 November – 31 December 2018 Kirkcudbright, Dumfries & Galloway, South West Scotland

Tea Green 8-9 December 2018 Glasgow Botanic Gardens

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The Kiln Rooms Christmas Sale 23rd - 25th November, where over 90 makers will be showing over two studios. http://www.thekilnrooms.com/openstudios Professional development talk by

Kate Malone in the studio at 6:30pm on Friday 7th December. http://www.thekilnrooms.com/pdp

Ceramic Art   London  2019   22-­‐24  March   2019     Central  Saint   Martins     Kings  Cross   London    

Roger Coll  


If you  would  like  to  join  the  free  mailing   list  for  Emerging  Potters  contact:   paulbailey123@googlemail.com   Back  copies  of  the  magazine  can  be  found   on  the  ISSUU  platform.   You  can  also  follow  emerging  potters  in   ClayCraft  magazine.  

Emerging Potters issue 12 October to December 2018  

This issue looks at the UK summer shows and featured makers.

Emerging Potters issue 12 October to December 2018  

This issue looks at the UK summer shows and featured makers.

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