Designer Erin L. M. McGuire wanted to revisite the 3 designs of Coca-Cola, Coca-Cola Diet and Coca-Cola Zero cans. In a pixelated and inspired by cult video games Space Invaders , she wanted to give a geek and vintage look to these cans.
For centuries artisans have been crafting white porcelain dishes and decorating them with intricate cobalt blue patterns, from floral designs to swirling landscapes.
Hamburg-based ceramic artist Angelina Erhorn of Moij Design creates all matter of ceramic dishware that mimics the form of paper origami sheets, both folded and unfolded.
Self-taught artist Owen Mann creates ceramic blooms from dozens, and sometimes hundreds of petals, each hand-formed to mimic the appearance of peonies, dahlias, and spiraling succulents.
New Porcelain Sculptures That Merge Female Forms With Elements of Nature by Juliette Clovis (9 pics)
“Atsu Bashiri”, 2016. Limoges porcelain, white glaze, red and gold hand painted. 34x35x24cm French artist Juliette Clovis ( previously ) works primarily with female busts, mutating the forms to adopt animal or floral-based characteristics.
We continue to be amazing by ceramic artist Jon Almeda 's ( previously ) incredibly tiny vessels thrown by hand on a miniature clay wheel. The variety of cups, vases, bowls, and other objects are so tiny they can perch on a fingertip or rest on a coin.
Usually people describe staring at a spinning pottery wheel as being somewhat hypnotizing, not staring at ceramic artworks themselves. But such is the case with these uncanny pieces by Matthew Chambers ( previously ) who continues to push the limits of his concentric stoneware vessels.
Ceramic artist Tim Kowalczyk is drawn to objects of little material value—crushed tin cans, ripped up cardboard, and Polaroids that have been damaged during development.
Ceramicist Haejin Lee creates sculptures that seem to unravel before your eyes, ceramic forms that open and splay outwards to make vessels unusable and faces far more interesting.
Jess Riva Cooper Over the last few decades, artists working with ceramics have begun to push the medium in dramatic new directions, producing wildly innovative sculptures with a craft that’s existed almost as long as human civilization itself.
Going Hand In Hand, 8.5″ x 26″ x 15.5″, 2015, (Ceramic, acrylic) Ceramicist Christopher David White ( previously ) accurately captures the decay of wood through ceramics, portraying the distinct character of the natural material from the fine wood grain to the light ash coloration at the pieces’ edges.
Polish artist NeSpoon (previously here and here ) focuses on lace motifs that cover the walls, streets, and public parks found in urban environments.
New Surrealist Sculptures by Ellen Jewett Effortlessly Combine Animals With Their Fantastical Surroundings (11 pics)
Ellen Jewett ( previously ) effortlessly blends animals with elements from their environments, creating ceramic pieces that often balance unexpected species together in a singular piece.