Ceramic Review is the magazine for contemporary and historical ceramics, ceramic art and pottery.
March / April 2019
David Roberts discusses the influences behind his latest raku work ahead of his solo exhibition at the Contemporary Ceramics Centre in London
The Duke and Duchess of Devonshire have been commissioning and acquiring ceramic art for over a decade. Sue Herdman visits Chatsworth House
Apprentice potter Becca Thornton shares her experience of learning from James and Tilla Waters, focusing on her exploration of making lidded jars
Ahead of Magdalene Odundo: The Journey of Things opening at the Hepworth Wakefield, Isabella Smith spoke to Odundo to discover the story of the show
Phil Rogers discusses the history, techniques and influence of traditional South Korean buncheong pottery, which has had a huge impact on his pots
Sue Herdman meets the potter Mia Sarosi, whose painted porcelain is sought after by some of Britain’s top cultural and commercial institutions. Plus, Mia gives her top ten tips on getting your work noticed by trade buyers
Art and design historian Tanya Harrod discusses her work and the many changes to the craft landscape in recent years with CR’s Isabella Smith
CR takes a look at a selection of the work visitors will find at this year’s Ceramic Art London
We learn more about Charlie Collier, a potter and production thrower at Whichford Pottery who makes domestic ware inspired by wood-fired pottery
Froyle Tiles owner and potter Richard Miller takes us step-by-step through the processes behind his hand-carved and pressed tiles with relief designs
Potter Jon Bull shares how he makes his cratered lava glazes
We focus on Terri Holman’s vessels on our back page
A major exhibition, The Journey of Things, brings together ceramic artist Magdalene Odundo’s pots with a diverse selection of objects made over the last 5000 years. Ahead of its opening, we spoke to Odundo and the Hepworth Wakefield’s curator Andrew Bonacina to learn more
'Essentially I see my pots as containers of distilled thoughts, moments arrested in time expressing the narratives of their own making.' In our latest video, potter Duncan Ayscough discusses the processes he uses to throw and combine the elements of a long-necked pot.