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Pam Stern

Sculpture : "" (Original art by Pam Stern)

Most of Picasso’s ceramics were produced at the Madoura pottery, run by the Ramie family in Vallauris in the south of France. There, Picasso used ceramic forms as canvases and experimented with combinations of form and decoration in his inimitable style

Those of us who like to cook up a storm will lavish no end of attention on a meal. So it’s not surprising that the visual chefs of the world, the artists and designers, have turned their tale…

Claire Loder’s Intriguingly Strange Ceramic Heads

Claire Loder's Intriguingly Strange Ceramic Heads

Canosan pottery askos, Apulia, ca. late 4th-early 3rd century BCE. The large spherical body on a flat base, with a wide strap handle and a cylindrical spout, the rim flaring, a mold-made facing head of Medusa applied to the body below the spout and on the opposite end, each with wings in her wavy hair, a snake extending onto her cheeks, their tails knotted low on her neck, each side of the vessel with a figure of a Tritoness.

A Canosan askos (vessel) depicting Medusa flanked by two Tritonesses, Apulia, Italy, late ~ early century B.

Head from the figure of a woman [Cycladic; Keros-Syros culture] (64.246) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Head from the figure of a woman ca. Early Cycladic I–II Cycladic; Keros-Syros culture Marble This marble head was once part of a figure of the Spedos type, the largest variety of Early.

Goldscheider ceramic mask, blue black, red coloured on naturalistic ground, Vienna around 1920

Goldscheider ceramic mask, blue black, red coloured on naturalistic ground, Vienna around 1920


German art deco pottery large wall mask face max roesler 1930's erwin berbalk