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Download Glazes and Glazing: Finishing Techniques (Ceramic Arts Handbook Series) eBook

by Edited by Anderson Turner,Anderson Turner

Download Glazes and Glazing: Finishing Techniques (Ceramic Arts Handbook Series) eBook
ISBN:
1574982958
Author:
Edited by Anderson Turner,Anderson Turner
Category:
Other Media
Language:
English
Publisher:
American Ceramic Society (September 30, 2008)
Pages:
144 pages
EPUB book:
1145 kb
FB2 book:
1192 kb
DJVU:
1848 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.3
Votes:
972


Glazes & Glazing: Finishing Techniques covers many aspects of glazing.

Glazes & Glazing: Finishing Techniques covers many aspects of glazing. You'll discover information on glaze formulation; applications such as dipping, pouring, and spraying; firing variations; characteristics of materials; testing; and even crystalline and ash glazing along with more than 100 successful recipes.

Finishing Techniques.

i. Finishing Techniques. Ceramic Arts Handbook. This book contains information on all aspects of glazing from the simple to the complex and highly technical. And here too are the stories and experiences of several artists that I hope will inspire you in much the way Pete Cooper inspired me. We who love clay are lucky. This is a medium that never ceases to challenge or surprise.

ISBN-13: 978-1574982992.

Surface Decoration Finishing Techniques covers techniques at all stages of the ceramic process, including forming, leather-hard, bisque and even after the final glaze firing. Youll find information on glazes and glazing, recipes, embossing, sgraffito, brushwork, printing, patinas, roulettes, stamping, decals, stains, resists, slips, china painting, stencils, faux finishes, and more. Publisher: American Ceramic Society

By Philip Cornelius · Updated about 4 years ago.

By Philip Cornelius · Updated about 4 years ago. Already tagged.

It is a fact that separates a quality glaze and piece of work from a pretty good form, but Im not surethere is something missing.

Ceramic Arts Handbook. The American Ceramic Society. It is a fact that separates a quality glaze and piece of work from a pretty good form, but Im not surethere is something missing. We who work in clay have all struggled with surface decoration. I dont think it ever gets fully resolved, because if you are trying to express an idea, often you have to step outside of your comfort zone.

Electric Firing: Creative Techniques (Ceramic Arts Handbook Series). Download (pdf, . 0 Mb) Donate Read. Epub FB2 mobi txt RTF.

The book is organized by temperature range, with special firing techniques for salt and wood, and sub-categorized by. .

The book is organized by temperature range, with special firing techniques for salt and wood, and sub-categorized by method of application, so the potter can easily find work that relates to his or her own practice, or simply discover other creative approaches.

A Ceramics Monthly Handbook. Glazes: Materials, Recipes. A Collection of Articles from Ceramics Monthly. Published by.

We all remember our first experience with glazing and how our hopes usually exceeded our skills and knowledge. Glazing plays an important part of ceramic art but can be rather mysterious to both the newcomer and the seasoned professional. While the chemistry may appear to be a bit like alchemy to the uninitiated, an established science and accepted practices provide order and repeatable results.Glazes & Glazing: Finishing Techniques covers many aspects of glazing. Artists share their methods and recipes while providing inspriational stories about their personal experiences in ceramics and how you can find success in your own studio.You'll discover information on glaze formulation; applications such as dipping, pouring, and spraying; firing variations; characteristics of materials; testing; and even crystalline and ash glazing along with more than 100 successful recipes.Whether you're looking for fresh ideas, expanding your palette or exploring new techniques, Glazes & Glazing: Finishing Techniques provides a wealth of information, instruction and inspiration you'll refer to for years to come.In Using Gravity to Enhance a Glaze Surface Kari Radasch maintains that the surface is more than a seductive veneer, and she embraces spontaneous yet purposeful marks to embrace as much information as possible. These marks have a huge impact on the glaze surface, which moves, melts and flows depending on the mass of different glazes she uses.Preparing Wood Ash for Glazes gets anyone started on this exciting and readily available ingredient. Kathy Chamberlain describes the five steps to cleaning wood ash so you'll be prepared the next time you come across a recipe calling for it. Which could be one of the great recipes Mark Issneberg provides in his story about Spraying Wood Ash Glazes.If we could all just get the basics down, we'd be a lot further ahead in achieving the results we wanted. Annie Chrietzberg's Glazing for Success provides many of the tips you need to assure the results you're looking for. From prepping the bisque to treating the drips and runs, her guide is sure to change your glazing from a bust to a triumph.Todd Burns, a philosophy major turned ceramic artist, explores marine iconography on his series of Aegean-inspired forms using an image trasfer technique.Frank James Fisher demonstrates three approaches in Glazing Patterns using direct contact, stencils and transfer.Patrick Horstley, an avid experimenter, shares his Strong, Pure and Matt glazes.Discover the dark-metal finish technique of Rollie Younger and his Boiler Teapots.With Susan Beiner Too Much Is Not Enough as she applies brilliant colors fired from cone 6 to 10.William Sawhill, Sumi von Dassow and William Schran cover the world of crystalline glazes. Sawhill and von Dassow explore high-fire crystals in Crystalline Glazes and Making Crystals Clear respectively, while Schran covers Developing Crystals at Mid Range.Hunt Prothro pours underglazes on a palette to achieve his color mixing then applies them using a variety of techniques.Utilizing strong forms, Jeff Kleckner gets a Ripple Effect by manipulating a glaze to create a surface tension that's easy on the eye.Mary Cay has A Glittering Obsession with the glaze jewels she farms from her kiln.55 pounds of glaze on a pot? Find out how and why Morten Espersen layers so many glazes in his Knowledge in a Jar.John Nance tells the story of Tom and Elaine Coleman, who also share their favorite recipes and techniques.Paul McCoy extensively layers his surfaces with deflocculated slips to get depth and texture.And much, much more!
  • Landamath
I think this book is a must for the potter looking for new and inspired techniques
I have been a potter for over 30 years and still like to look through for new and inspirational glazes, this is such a book.
  • Dukinos
I bought three of these Ceramic Arts Handbooks in areas where I need to be better in my craft. I did not understand that these are compendiums of articles from a ceramics journal. (They should have been titled, "Best of...") That means that there is no continuity between the chapters and there is not enough depth in any one chapter. That said, there is some good information to be had here.