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Wares of the World: Asian Influence in Contemporary North Carolina Ceramics (redirected from Wares of the World: Asian Influences in Contemporary North Carolina Ceramics)

Page history last edited by Joyce Weaver 3 years, 7 months ago

29 July 2017 - Ongoing

Mint Museum Randolph

 

Benjamin W. Owen lll (American, 1968-). 

MiSe Vase, 2016, stoneware.

 

Akira Satake (Japanese,(lives and works in the United States), 1958-). Large Plate, 2012, stoneware. 

Reiko Miyagi (Japanese (lives and works in the United States), 1966-).

Satoyama Platter, 2015, stoneware.

 

 

 Hiroshi Sueyoshi (Japanese, 1946-).

Vessel, 2010, stoneware.

 

 

Wares of the World: Asian Influence in Contemporary North Carolina Ceramics focuses on the wide-ranging influence of training, aesthetics, and traditions from places including China, Japan, Korea, and Thailand on North Carolina ceramics. North Carolina potters have long apprenticed with Asian masters and taken trips and residencies to work and learn about foreign techniques, bringing back concepts that shape everything from glaze recipes to kiln shapes. In turn, ceramic artists hailing from Asia have also settled in North Carolina and practiced their craft, offering new viewpoints to their communities. The trading of ideas between artists across the globe has undoubtedly shaped the pottery that is created in North Carolina. 


 

Artists

 

The Owen & Owens Families

Benjamin Wade Owen (1904 - 1983, North Carolina) 

Ben Owen III


Pamela Owens

Vernon Owens

  

Eric Knoche

 

Hiroshi Sueyoshi

 

Susan Filley

 

Mark Hewitt

 

Daniel Johnston

 

Josh Copus 

 

Anjin Abe

 

Ken Mihara

 

Morihiro Wada

 

Bernard Leach

 

Michael Cardew

Akira Satake

        

 

 

Julie Wiggins

 

Terry Gess

 

Reiko Miyagi

 


 

Ceramics Knowledge & History

 

Articles & Other Resources  

 

Upcoming Event: Potters Market Invitational 2017 

 

 

 

 

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Created by Morganne Radziewicz, Intern for the Mint Museum Library - Summer 2017

 

 

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