GreenAndYellowLiddedTankFeatured Presenter: JEREMY RANDALL

Handbuilding III
January 17-19, 2014

Jeremy Randall received his BFA from Syracuse University and his MFA in ceramics from the University of Florida. He currently lives in Tully, New York, where he owns and operates his studio. Jeremy is a visiting professor of art at Cazenovia College, in addition to being an adjunct professor of art at Syracuse University. Jeremy has been involved in numerous national and international shows. He is also represented by Red Lodge Clay Center in Red lodge, Montana, Mudfire Gallery in Atlanta, Georgia, and the DeCordova Sculpture Park in Lincoln, Massachusetts. He work is also included in the permanent collections of Robert and Jane Myerhoff in Baltimore, Maryland, and the Southern Illinois University Museum in Carbondale, Illinois.

 

For more information about Jeremy, visit www.jeremyrandallceramics.com

 

 

Ceramic Artist – Jeremy Randall is featured in Ceramic Arts Daily: Pottery Video of the Week: Slab Building Architecturally Inspired Forms with Jeremy Randall

 


 Click here for more information on 

Handbuilding III 

Natchez, Mississippi 

January 17-19, 2014


From Flat to Form: Slab Building with Texture, Color, and Vernacular Reference

 

BlueCracklePlate

The idea of nostalgia in the mundane is a point of reference and contrast in Jeremy’s work.  Looking to the objects and architecture of use in the rural and industrial world, he makes reference to the beautiful forms in the often overlooked, and glorifies the stains of age and time. Jeremy will demonstrate and discuss the use of various template options in the construction of architecturally inspired vessels, discuss how non- ceramic materials such as steel tacks and wire can be added to give visual interest as well as a point of reference, and will provide technical information regarding the use of terra sigillata as a finish. Form and surface are inextricable, one informing the other, and both informing the user/viewer. This building of form and surface throughout the process helps develop a vessel that alludes to age and wear, allows for the textured surface to be accentuated, and provides some variability and surprise in an electric kiln.

 

Jeremy will demonstrate the following:

 

  • How to use various template options
  • How to use non ceramic materials to give visual interest
  • Using terra sigillata as a surface finish

  

click here to read more about Handbuilding III

 


 

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