Nicholas Bivins, Red Lodge, Montana
See how today's ceramic artists are taking the lessons from old traditions and shaping their work for the future. Meet emerging and established ceramic artists and find out what influences their work. Learn more about the issues affecting contemporary studio ceramic artists and potters. In these articles, you'll find out how working artists make it work. You'll learn about their inspirations, methods, challenges and see examples of some of the best ceramic art being made today. And don't forget to download your free copy of Emerging Ceramic Artists: New Pottery and Ceramic Sculpture. You won't want to miss these up-and-coming ceramic artists who are sure to make a mark on the ceramic art world!
The May 2010 issue of Ceramics Monthly is out the door and should be arriving in subscribers mailboxes any day now. So I thought now would be the perfect time to showcase the focus of that issue, the 2010 Emerging Artists, on Ceramic Arts Daily. This year, the editors of Ceramics Monthly chose seventeen promising… Read More »
We’re “broadcasting live” from the National Council on Education for the Ceramic Arts conference in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania today. Continuing on the Education Week theme, I have a very exciting education-related announcement to make. Drumroll please: We have been working hard behind the scenes on a couple of cool new features on the site: the… Read More »
Tomorrow we are heading to Philadelphia for the National Council on Education for the Ceramic Arts (NCECA) Conference so I decided to unofficially designate this week “Education Week” here at Ceramic Arts Daily. And to kick off Education Week, we have a new download to offer: Graduate Programs in Ceramic Art: Profiles of Several Top… Read More »
An installation of busts pays homage to an artist’s classmates of 40 years ago, blending personal reminiscence with historical and cultural reflection.
A sculptor constructs agglomerations of unrelated slip-cast objects in experimental combinations in order to encourage a sense of mystery and creative exploration, both in the making process and the finished work.
Internal support systems, whether architectural, skeletal, or cellular, become the substance and outward representation of objects in the work of an artist exploring ideas of strength and weakness, frailty and stability, chaos and organization.
The MFA program at Bowling Green State University prepares students to become professional artists and educators. As graduate students explore their ideas, the faculty members serve as guides, helping them navigate the art-making process. Students are encouraged and challenged; through this process they learn to carefully consider their intentions and develop an honest dialog with their work. The small size of the ceramics graduate program fosters an intimate mentoring relationship. Graduates work closely with faculty members to develop a strong body of work while honing the professional skills needed to advance their careers.
The mission of the Division of Ceramic Art at Alfred is to educate ceramics artists at the undergraduate and graduate level to the limits of the imagination. At Alfred, the faculty believes in the critical development of concept and individual point of view, as well as establishing a solid foundation in materials, processâ€”technology, equipmentâ€”and skill. A knowledge of art history, including ceramic art history and a national/international cultural awareness is considered important. The faculty welcome students from around the world and look forward to listening to them. Clearly, the students are the future of ceramic art.
The Ceramics area at Ohio University offers an inclusive environment where traditional and nontraditional forms of ceramic making are equally fostered, and emphasis is put on a conceptual awareness and rigor within the making process.