Yet another of my favorite glazes. The rim on the opening has what is called two drop collars. This is the second time I’ve tried this technique.
The reaction of the glaze layers on this one was a first for me. — meaning I didn’t test it before I put it on this pot (oops!), but the more I look at it, the more I like it. The inside, though, is my favorite!
Another time when I didn’t do my due diligence in testing glaze combinations, but I really like how it turned out. The beautiful wavy lines where the glazes meet and overlap are subtly stunning, but then again, I’m the one who made it and trying to sell it :-)
*Note the top of this bowl is oval/football shaped. You can see it better in the last two pictures. I just realized I didn’t get a good picture to represent that, but it adds that extra something to this piece, making it not just your normal bowl.
These vases sat on my studio shelves for nearly a year unglazed. I was so in love with the form I didn’t want to ruin it by my glaze choice. A friend said they reminded her of the landscape in Sedona. I glazed them with two slightly different orange-reds and here we are!
Traditional & Modern Styles Meet! Inside the three white strips, there are tiny gold specks that subtly shimmer and shine. And the ruggedness of the clay really comes to life. Clear glaze on the inside. The clear makes the inside look more brown than red.
This style was on my to-do list for sure not long after I began my clay journey. This glaze also reacts beautifully with this dark clay body. Around 10 inches tall.
Click Play to see the glazing process!
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