American ceramics ๐Ÿ‡บ๐Ÿ‡ธ

Vase manufactured by the Eureka Pottery 1883 to 1887

The Eureka Pottery was the last commercial pottery constructed during the historic three decades during which potteries were established in Trenton. The company made the most beautiful majolica in Trenton. It was established in 1883 by Leon Weil, who Noah and Charles Boch succeeded. It was closed in 1887 due to fire, the constant enemy of potteries.Read More →

LaGardo Tackett featured image

He ran a pottery studio from 1946 to 1954. He taught at Los Angeles’s California School of Design, where he and his students developed outdoor pottery planters, which resulted in establishing the Architectural Pottery in 1950.Read More →

Marblehead Pottery featured image

Herbert J. Hall founded the Marblehead Pottery in 1904 as one of several “handcraft shops” that offered occupational therapy to “nervously worn outpatients.” The shops specialised in hand-weaving,ย woodcarving, andย metalwork, with pottery being the most popular.Read More →

Helen Boehm was an American businesswoman who helped market her husbandโ€™s porcelain creations to people all over the world. The work of their family can be found in the White House and in the homes of world leaders across the globe. Given the nickname โ€œPrincess of Porcelain,โ€ Mrs. Boehmโ€™s quick thinking and marketing strategies have allowed their products to become standard offerings from United States Presidents to foreign dignitaries.Read More →

Lorinda Epply ceramic vase featured image

She attended the Cincinnati Art Academy and Columbia University in New York, where she studied ceramics.Read More →

Clay Contemporary Ceramic Artisans

The feeling of a ceramicist’s studio is captured, along with a new appreciation for the beautiful, practical, and approachable works created by a new generation of artists.Read More →