Recoloring a Classic: Trying New Colorants in a Classic Pottery Glaze Recipe Can Lead to Some Great Results
It’s hard not to love a good old classic glaze like a Shino or a Celadon. But sometimes you just need a change. Deanna Ranlett pushes experimentation with her students to make glaze mixing fun as well as educational. In today’s post, Deanna explains a recent experimentation on the classic glaze Falls Creek Shino. In addition to sharing how they conducted the experiment, Deanna shares the recipes and results. -
Recently, Yoko Sekino Bove conducted extensive tests to determine how several base glazes do
with a wide variety of coloring oxides and carbonates. Today we are
sharing the results!
Ceramic glaze recipes are to potters and sculptors like candy is to a kid on Halloween. We just can’t seem to get enough! The cone 6 oxidation glaze recipes in today’s feature were contributed by Lou Roess.
Chrome oxide or Cr2O3 is a common studio material that can help produce beautiful colors in the kiln. But it can be quite challenging to perfect. So, in the November 2012 Technofile department in Ceramics Monthly, John Britt, one of our expert glaze guys, gives the low down on how to get chrome right. As you’ll see, with a little know-how, chrome can produce great results. In today’s post, I am sharing an excerpt from that Technofile article and a few great cone 6 chrome glaze recipes.
I have been messing around with crazing as a deliberate decorative effect lately. But the crackle surfaces I have been creating pale in comparison to the Snowflake Crackle glazes John Britt writes about in the November 2011 issue of Ceramics Monthly. As you can see here, these crackled surfaces are pretty spectacular. Today, I am giving you all a sneak peek at that article, which includes lots of snowflake crackle glaze recipes!
In today’s post, an excerpt from the “Technofile” department in Ceramics Monthly, Dave Finkelnburg discusses the many possibilities that are possible with the multifaceted little colorant we call cobalt. Plus he shares some sweet cobalt glaze recipes.
Many people may be thinking about switching their firing method from high-fire to mid-range. For instance, students who recently graduated and lost access to school gas kilns, people with a day job and those who work in their garage studios, or production potters who are concerned about fuel conservation and energy savings. This reference is intended as a tool for those people to start glaze experimentation at mid-range that can be accomplished with minimal resources.
Five Reasons to Convert Cone 10 Reduction Glazes to Cone 6: A Potter Shares His Rationale and His Recipes
Today, Rick Malmgren explains the benefits of firing his reduction glazes lower and shares some of his great cone 6 reduction glaze recipes.
We’ve put together a collection of cone 6 glaze recipes, packaged in a convenient recipe-card format that can be printed, laminated and taken into the studio. Subscribers to Ceramic Arts Daily can download it for free!
Get the glaze recipe for Matt “B” Glaze, Cone 6 Oxidation.