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Ceramics Monthly


Ceramics Monthly: January 1995

Posted On January 1, 1995 0 Comments

Pat Charley in her Oakland studio; an article about her pattern influences and silk-screening techniques begins on page 47.

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Ceramics Monthly: December 1994

Posted On December 1, 1994 0 Comments

Studio potter Richard Aerni; developing efficient methods (including the use of local materials and single firing) has played a key role in his success.

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Ceramics Monthly: November 1994

Posted On November 1, 1994 0 Comments

Ceramist/critic Sylvia Netzer with her installation “Post-Toxic/Neo-Plastic” at the A.I.R. Gallery in New York City; a review of her work begins on page 50.

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Ceramics Monthly: October 1994

Posted On October 1, 1994 0 Comments

Bobby Silverman in his Baton Rouge, Louisiana studio.

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Ceramics Monthly: September 1994

Posted On September 1, 1994 0 Comments

Leslie Lee in her Portland, Oregon studio; the portfolio beginning on page 43 takes a personal look at her professional life.

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Ceramics Monthly: June/July/August 1994

Posted On June 1, 1994 0 Comments

Mississippi artist Ron Dale with his tongue-in-cheek shrine to George Ohr, the “mad potter of Biloxi”; a review of Dale’s “disorienting” work begins on page 65.

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Ceramics Monthly: May 1994

Posted On May 1, 1994 0 Comments

Though considered precious ornaments, California potter Andrea Fábrega’s porcelain miniatures remain rooted in functionality—yes, lids are removable and teapot spouts pour.

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Ceramics Monthly: April 1994

Posted On April 1, 1994 0 Comments

Running one of the largest production/studio potteries in the U.S. requires a good sense of how to design, use machines, manage people and keep records. Through an in-depth look at his work and processes, Pennsylvania potter Bill Campbell explains how and why he built such a large-scale operation.

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Ceramics Monthly: March 1994

Posted On March 1, 1994 0 Comments

Porcelain potter/sculptor Coille McLaughlin Hooven in her Berkeley studio; see the portfolio beginning on page 33.

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Ceramics Monthly: February 1994

Posted On February 1, 1994 0 Comments

Kansas City potter Steven Hill considers his work “not so much a product line developed to fill a particular need, but a functional reflection of my personality, aesthetic sensibility and maybe even a bit of my soul.”

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