Explore Pottery Techniques, Ceramic Techniques, and more!

Gakoigo (Kenya) pottery village, coil technique. Very cool, however my back is hurting just watching these people bend over the entire time they are working!

Clip 8 (of Gakoigo pottery village, coil building with very wet groggy clay.

Doe het zelf met bladeren. Laat een aantal grote bladeren goed drogen. Dip de bladeren aan 1 zijde in verf en druk hem op je glazen pot of vaas.

"Leaf Bottles" - Art Glass Vases - Created by Nick Chase - Using a photo resist, the images on the bottles are sandblasted to create a contrasting effect and texture.

A quick look into Ayumi Horie's studio practice. Using porcelain, she shows how to make bowls, plates, a match striker, and applying decals to pottery. She t...

A quick look into Ayumi Horie& studio practice. Using porcelain, she shows how to dry throw bowls, plates, a match striker, and applies decals to pottery.

Magnificent Marbling: Using Colored Slips to Create Marbled Patterning on Pottery

Experiment with marbled slips - Magnificent Marbling: Using Colored Slips to Create Marbled Patterning on Pottery

Sawdust Fired Ceramics. [fun in the backyard!] video shows how we made some pottery using the technique of sawdust firing. This is something you can easily do at home as it only requires a brick-lined hole in the ground ro fire the pots. wheee!

How to: Sawdust Fired Ceramics. [fun in the backyard!] video shows how we made some pottery using the technique of sawdust firing. This is something you can easily do at home as it only requires a brick-lined hole in the ground ro fire the pots.

Ceramic Arts Daily – Slip, Engobe, or Underglaze? Robin Hopper Demystifies Three Common Pottery Materials

Slip, Engobe, or Underglaze - Robin Hopper Demystifies Three Common Pottery Materials

Mishima Technique and Tools: Surform, loop, metal rib, paint scraper, sand paper can all be used to remove underglaze to expose the pattern. Good discussion on pros and cons of each tool

How To Create The Mishima Technique

A Surform tool blade being used to uncover a mishima design. - Photo © 2009 Beth E Peterson

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