01363 775222/01363 773702/07980 938588
enquiries@landedge.co.uk

home      the gallery      purchasing      about us      mailing list      picture framing

the gallery:  a-e   f-o   p-z   specials


We always have a number of one off pieces of work by ceramicists and artists. These are to be found on this page, in no particular order. These pieces add considerably to the variety and quality of work in the gallery.


Peter Shearer (New Zealand)
Bowl. 7.5cms high.
75.
Purchase or enquire further.....



William Baron
Puzzle jug. 10cms high.
55.
Purchase or enquire further.....



John Pollex
Yunomi. 9.4cms high.
65.
Purchase or enquire further.....



Tessa Fuchs (1936 - 2012)
Wall plate. Approx. 41cms diameter, 4.8cms depth. Whilst wired to be a wall plate this piece would function equally well as a bowl. 
250.
Purchase or enquire further.....



Lotus Pottery, Totnes, Devon
Earthenware, tin glazed coffee set - jug, six cups and saucers, milk jug and sugar bowl. All in perfect condition. Lotus Pottery was set up in 1957 by Michael Skipwith and his wife Elizabeth.This coffee set predates 1980 when they moved over to producing stoneware.
65.
Purchase or enquire further.....



Peter Wright (1919 - 2003)
Untitled. Slip cast porcelain. Numbered 43 of 200. Approx. 25cms in height. Man and woman merge as one as they move forward.
210.
Purchase or enquire further.....



Peter Wright (1919 - 2003)
Face plate. Porcelain. Diameter 22-22.5cms.
95.
Purchase or enquire further.....


Michael Casson (1925-2003)
Lidded jar of globular form, 21 cm high. Chip missing from under the neck, see first photograph. The lid has been damaged and repaired, see photographs. The jar dates from the 1970s. It is a fine example of how shape and decoration work together to form a harmonious whole. 
265. 
Purchase or enquire further.....

Mick Casson was one of the foremost studio potters of his generation. After the end of the Second World War at first he intended to be a painter but quickly formed a passion for ceramics, very much inspired by the ideas espoused by Bernard Leach. For twenty odd years Casson produced tableware and other functional ware such as teapots, mugs and casseroles. In the late Seventies he started to concentrate on individual pieces, focusing on the aesthetics of form and decoration. Mick Casson was also a highly respected teacher and sponsor of studio pottery. He was a leading member of the Craft Potters Association and in 1976 he presented the very successful BBC series The Craft of the Potter.