Agateware: Color, Clay, and Layers

ColoredClay Spheres.JPG
Self_Rebecca Buglio.jpg
ColoredClay Spheres.JPG
Self_Rebecca Buglio.jpg
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Agateware: Color, Clay, and Layers

from 120.00

Agateware: Color, Clay, and Layers

Instructor: Rebecca Buglio

Participants will be provided with in-depth knowledge of ceramic techniques, specifically agateware, for all levels and make curriculum connections across disciplines for a range of grade levels. The participant will create agateware, nerikomi or neriage in Japanese. This technique creates a marbled effect in clay that allows the maker to use layers of clay to create patterns or designs in blocks that can then be sliced or thrown to make vessels, plates, and many other objects. Ceramic Lesson for Beginner – Advanced.

Rebecca Buglio was born in Chicago, Illinois and currently resides in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. She is the Program and Studio Manager at Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts where she oversees the 10 studio spaces and local community programming scheduled throughout the year. She is an alum of the Rhode Island School of Design with a MFA in Ceramics ('16) and an alum of Berry College where she majored in art with concentrations in art education and studio art: ceramics ('13). Her work has been shown regionally and nationally in the United States and she has taught children and adult ceramic courses on a variety of topics in clay. Her work focuses on using the beauty found in nature from small fungi to textures of tree bark and applying them in repetitive techniques to create unique sculptures or functional wares. 

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Workshop Artist: Rebecca Buglio

Rebecca Buglio was born in Chicago, Illinois and currently resides in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. She is the Program and Studio Manager at Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts where she oversees the 10 studio spaces and local community programming scheduled throughout the year. She is an alum of the Rhode Island School of Design with a MFA in Ceramics ('16) and an alum of Berry College where she majored in art with concentrations in art education and studio art: ceramics ('13). Her work has been shown regionally and nationally in the United States and she has taught children and adult ceramic courses on a variety of topics in clay. Her work focuses on using the beauty found in nature from small fungi to textures of tree bark and applying them in repetitive techniques to create unique sculptures or functional wares.