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exposure for complete calendar listings see www.ceramicsmonthly.org

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1 Roberta Klein’s bubble bowl, 5 in. (13 cm) in height, porcelain, 2014. 2 David Cuzick’s jar, 8½ in. (22 cm) in height, soda-fired stoneware, 2016. 3 Janet Martini’s green-spiral dish, 9 in. (23 cm) in diameter, stoneware, 2015. 4 Lynn Zimmer’s vase, 11 in. (28 cm) in height, soda-fired stoneware, 2016.

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5 Julie Thompson’s wave tray, 13 in. (33 cm) in length, stoneware, 2015. 6 Michael Ridge’s carved jar, 8½ in. (22 cm) in height, porcelain, 2016. 7 Harumi Sako’s slip-decorated pot, 8 in. (20 cm) in height, porcelain, 2015. 8 Nancy Barbour’s three cups, 5 in. (13 cm) in height, sodafired porcelain, 2016. “San Diego Potters, Japanese Influences,” at the Japanese Friendship Garden of San Diego (www.sandiegopottersguild.org) in San Diego, California, through April 30.

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1 Susan Dewsnap’s flat top jar, 5 in. (13 cm) in height, porcelain, slips, glaze, soda fired. 2 Susie Rubenstein’s Lemon Landscape Jar, 11 in. (28 cm) in length, porcelain, glaze, china paint. “Susan Dewsnap, Martina Lantin, Susie Rubenstein,” at Santa Fe Clay (www.santafeclay.com) in Santa Fe, New Mexico, April 7–May 27. 3 Wedgwood’s covered bowl and stand, black-basalt stoneware, ca. 1785. 4 William Littler’s sweetmeat stand, earthenware, lead glaze, ca. 1770. 5 Bow Porcelain Factory’s plate, soft-paste porcelain, ca. 1774. 6 Teapot from Staffordsire, England, stoneware, salt glaze, ca. 1745. 3–6 Collection of The Mint Museum, Charlotte, North Carolina. “Portals to the Past: British Ceramics, 1675–1825,” at Mint Museum Randolph (www.mintmuseum.org) in Charlotte, North Carolina, ongoing. 16

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built for life

www.brentwheels.com


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3 1 Richard Slee’s Spook, handbuilt earthenware, 2004. 2 Julian Stair’s large bowl, wheelthrown porcelain, 1998. Gift of Diane and Marc Grainer. “Contemporary British Studio Ceramics: The Grainer Collection,” at Mint Museum Randolph (mintmuseum.org) in Charlotte, North Carolina, ongoing. 3 Teresa Pietsch’s Snowdrop Platter, 13 in. (33 cm) in diameter, electric-fired red clay. “Garden Party: Featured Ceramic Artist Teresa Pietsch,” at Lark and Key Gallery (www.larkandkey.com) in Charlotte, North Carolina, April 7–May 27. 4 Ed Eberle’s California Water Jar (ironic) 2056, 9½ in. (24 cm) in length, mixed-media assembly, 2016. 5 Ed Eberle’s a Bird, a Fox, and a Rabbit, 3 in. (8 cm) in height, wheel-thrown porcelain, terra sigillata, brush painted, sgraffito, 1985. “Edward Eberle Retrospective,” at The Clay Studio (www.theclaystudio.org) in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, through May 28. 18

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3 1 Kelsey Duncan’s Convalesce, 4 ft. (1.2 m) in height, coil-built stoneware, slip, underglaze, glaze, fired to cone 6, 2015. 2 Kelsey Duncan’s Untitled, 32 in. (81 cm) in length, coil- and slabbuilt stoneware, underglaze, engobe, glaze, fired to cone 4, 2016. 1, 2 Photos: Kelsey Dillow. “IF Town,” at Majestic Galleries (www.majesticgalleries.com) in Nelsonville, Ohio, through April 22. 3 Neil Tetkowski’s Constructed Spiral, ceramic. 4 Harris Deller’s Redo, ceramic, glaze, 2016. 5 Neil Tetkowski’s White Contour II, ceramic. 3, 5 Photos: Bruce White. “Essential Earth,” at Ethel Sergeant Clark Smith Gallery, Wayne Art Center (www.wayneart.org) in Wayne, Pennsylvania, through April 29. 4

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Ceramics Monthly: Exposure  
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