Heat Surface: February 18-22nd at the Morean Center For Clay.
Demonstrating Artists are: Adam Field, Ben Carter, Nick Joerling, Steve
Godfrey, Deb Schwartzkopf, Jen Allen, Heesoo Lee and Kari Radasch.
full workshop is $550 or you can pay per day for $150.
Go to www.moreancenterforclay.org for the full schedule and for more information. — with Kari Radasch, Steven Godfrey, Matthew Schiemann, Deborah Schwartzkopf, Benjamin Carter, Jennifer Allen and 이희수.
Well today’s site to see isn’t so much a website as it is a user on instagram…but follow me for a minute and you’ll see why you need to check it out.
Adam Field (of Adam Field Pottery) came up with a brilliant idea. Its one of those ideas you have to just love because it’s not motivated by marketing or sales – it’s core goal is to build community. Simple. Adam figured that it would be great to figure out a way to build the clay community on the instagram platform. Already there are tons of amazing artists posting their work, their lives, behind the scenes in their studio, what they find inspiring in the world, and well….of course their beloved pets too. But how could we get more clay artists on instagram? How about offer them the chance to find and keep some amazing pots simply by being at NCECA this year and following a group of artists who have donated work. It’s super simple to play along. All you have to do is go to HIDENSEEKAH’s instagram page and follow all 36 potters under the “36 following” tab at the top right corner of the page. Once NCECA starts Adam will be hiding artwork around Houston for you to find. Clues to find each artist’s work will be posted on their own personal instagram feed (which is why you have to follow them all not just HIDENSEEKAH).
Here’s a list of the artists whose work you could be lucky enough to find and take home:
Brian R. Jones
Steven Young Lee
Emily Schroeder Willis
Make sure to stop by Adams website
as well when you have a chance too. Great pots and videos from the man that’s bringing you HIDENSEEKAH
via Adam himself:
300,000th view to my Adam Field Pottery YouTube channel should happen
this weekend, just about 800 views to go!!! If you haven’t subscribed
yet, take a minute to go to my YouTube channel to click “subscribe” for a
chance to win one of 3 of my pots I will be giving away on March 1st!!
While you’re there have a look at some of my videos too. Thanks! ~Adam
Here’s a link to my YouTube channel:
I’ve subscribed, have you? I’m not missing out on a chance at one of his gorgeous pots!
*note* pots in above image are NOT a representation of the pots you could win. They are just some pots of Adam’s that I love.
Ceramics Visiting Artist Workshop | ADAM FIELD
February 13 to 16
Adam Field, Covered Jar, incised porcelain with various glazes, soda-fired
The ACAD Ceramics Program is pleased to present a workshop February 13th to 16th with Adam Field from Durango, Colorado. Field will share what he has learned over his 13 year studio career. Lectures and discussions will cover his Korean pottery apprenticeship, technical production methods, aesthetic considerations and the business side of a pottery practice. All are welcome to attend the public lecture and workshop demonstrations. Visiting Artist Talk | Stanford Perrott Lecture Theatre Wednesday, February 15 @ 2 p.m. Born and raised in Colorado, Adam Field earned his BA in Art from Fort Lewis College. For two years he immersed himself in the culturally rich art scene of the San Francisco Bay area, where he began his full time studio practice. From there, Adam relocated to Maui, where he established a thriving studio business. Adam spent most of 2008 in Icheon, South Korea, studying traditional Korean pottery techniques under 6th generation Onggi master Kim Il Mahn. Adam has recently established his studio in Durango, Colorado. His works are included in private collections internationally. Regarding his ceramic studio work, Adam states: I am fascinated with antique artifacts, the way they can speak of mastery of lost peoples, places, and cultures. This inspires me to create works that both radiate history and capture my own place and time. I work toward a clean aesthetic that celebrates the masterful simplicity of antique Far Eastern pottery, while retaining the modest utility of colonial American wares. The surface of my pottery is meticulously carved with intricate designs that borrow from nature and incorporate the human touch. Much of the carving on my work is informed by the pattern languages found in indigenous fiber art, suchas Hawaiian tapa, Incan cordage and Zulu basketry.
Adam Field, Cup, incised porcelain with various glazes, soda-fired.via ACAD