Mostly, it’s because I think it’s just so satisfying to make use of what is at hand. I enjoy the labor of it; the physical effort required to change one object into raw material for the creation of another object is transformative not only for the material, but for my understanding of how the world fits together, of how many things we take for granted. —Sherman Hall, Editor

Read the full Letter From the Editor.


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cover: Mark Knott’s watering can, 13 in. (33 cm) in height, wheel-thrown and altered porcelain with flashing slip and copper blue glaze decoration, soda fired to cone 6. Photo: Walter Montgomery.



In this issue:

Working Potter: Mark Knott
Suwanee, Georgia
Working Potter: Tara Wilson
Helena, Montana
Working Potter: George Lowe
Decorah, Iowa
Working Potter: Linda Christianson
Lindstrom, Minnesota
Working Potter: Jeremy Nichols
Broxbourne, England
Working Potter: Lisa Naples
Doylestown, Pennsylvania

Virtual Paris: Ceramics and the
World Wide Web
by Glen R. Brown

The Ceramic Continuum of Nikos
by Mark Messenger
Studio Visit: Billy Lloyd
London, England
Techno File: Copper Oxide
by John Britt
Clay Culture: Heilbrunn
Timeline of Art History

by Jessica Knapp
Clay Culture: Order of Canada
by Sherman Hall

Exhibition Review: Seattle
Ceramics 1964–1977:
Connoisseurs’ Cross Section

by Matthew Kangas


Mobile Raku

by Brett Thomas


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