Ceramic Review is the magazine for contemporary and historical ceramics, ceramic art and pottery.
November / December 2018
Hilary Mayo's painterly vessels are an abstract response to her observations of the urban and rural during time spent in Africa and Iceland
Formerly a ceramics student at Bristol Poly, Vin Ray previews Bristol in Brixton – 40 Years On: a showcase of work by former students and their tutors
Imogen Greenhalgh catches up with ceramic artist Claire Partington before her most ambitious work to date, Taking Tea, is shipped to Seattle Art Museum
Clayground Collective discuss the importance of working with clay and the development of hand Clayground Collective discuss the importance of working with clay and the development of hand skills for young people today
James Hake shares the impact British potter Edward Hughes' skilful throwing and use of traditional Japanese glazes has had on his own making
Mark Oliver from Bonhams auction house in London discusses the results of its recent ceramics sales and considers the future of the market
Nancy Fuller's pots are made from raw clays and wood-fired in a croft in rural Scotland. Isabella Smith met the the potter to find out more about her processes and creative journey
Once a thriving ceramics centre, Farnham Pottery was saved from redevelopment by a group of volunteers. Claire Jackson reports
Potter and glaze specialist Linda Bloomfield profiles three recent graduates working with locally found clays, rocks and plant ashes
We discover Lena Peters, whose interest in myths is the inspiration behind her sculptures, which are like artefacts of a forgotten past
Stephen Murfitt, potter and author of The Glaze Book, helps two readers with questions on glaze technique and usage
Walter Keeler takes us step-by-step through the processes he uses to create the various elements of one of his signature jugs
Potter Matt Horne shares the base crystalline glaze he has been using on his distinctive ceramics over the last eight years
As part of the Craft Potters Association's anniversary year, we put Irish potter Jack Doherty in the spotlight
British potter Edward Hughes has long influenced James Hake’s approach to ceramics. Here he discusses the impact Hughes’ skilful throwing and use of traditional Japanese glazes has had on his own making techniques.
'I continue to make functional pots, but I draw on my enjoyment of playing in a sculptural way with components.' Renowned potter Walter Keeler discusses the processes he uses to extrude, hand build, throw and assemble the various elements of one of his jugs.