For nearly two hundred years, from his death in 1823, New York potter Thomas Commeraw was out of sight. In the digital age it finally became possible to positively identify him: as a prosperous free Black craftsman with a manufactory in Corlears Hook.
A curator at the Metropolitan Museum examines the history of the famed nineteenth-century South Carolina ceramics
A current exhibition at the James Cohan Gallery explores the painterly effects of pottery glazes
Kith and Kiln: Making a Gift to Fellow Collectors and Scholars
What the editors of The Magazine ANTIQUES are looking at this week
Get to know a pair of winsome pieces of Pennsylvania pottery at the Met
Assessing the best of the Saturday Evening Girls’ Paul Revere Pottery
Exhibitions that highlight the accomplishments of women in the arts have become something of a trend at American museums, one long overdue.
The American studio craft movement—which gained momentum in the postwar period and married a devotion to the handmade and honest materials to a fine arts sensibility—flourished particularly vibrantly in California.
Fifty-one years ago, this publication introduced many readers to the Newcomb Pottery in a short article based on what had been learned to that date about the first decades at the New Orleans ceramics enterprise founded in 1895.