Toshiko Takaezu, from Vol. 2, No. 1, 1973.
Paula and Robert Winokur, Byron Temple, Ken Vavrek, Toshiko Takaezu, Ray Gallucci, Rudolf Staffel, John Constanza, and William Daley.
In the ten years or so since Harvey Littleton set up his first studio and Dominick Labino provided the initial technical means to make small glass shops work, glass blowing has begun to develop as a studio craft similar to pottery.
I started working with wood ash glazes about twelve years ago because I had an abundant supply from our three wood burning stoves.
My first genuine interest in pottery as serious work came at Berea College in Kentucky.
Potters have often tried to express the complexities and challenges of their medium by making use of another.
But there are other times when we get really sick and tired, and we turn the radio up loud and get laughing to hell and having a good time with all the stupid things we suddenly realize we've been doing all day.
I got interested in gas safety equipment the morning I almost blew my studio up because my propane regulator froze, the furnace went cold, the sun came up and thawed the regulator, and the gas came
What are funky tools? Well, you won't find them in a supply catalog.