Gender play, kink, and futures that touch traditional lifeways are enduring features of Virgil Ortiz’s work.
Strange Clay at the Hayward Gallery demonstrates the conceptual and technical innovation of contemporary ceramics with riotously joyful art.
Listening to Clay sheds light on how Japanese clay workers went from skilled production craftspeople to fine artists, transforming the country’s culture in the process.
The ceramics-focused Earth Oracles is a garden of earthly delights, with sumptuous glazes and a mastery of the medium on proud display.
By enshrining her memories into sculptural form, Juárez celebrates her emotional pilgrimage through the growing pains of childhood to adulthood.
Visitors to the Museo Larco in Peru learned how to perform self-tests for prostate and testicular cancer by touching the genitals of replicas of pre-Columbian huacos.
Early on, Kamoda’s exhibitions were met with crowds who lined up around the block to see his elegant, elusive works.
The program “promotes the spatial sensibilities and creative innovation of Black and Brown women practicing ceramic art.”
Daisy Youngblood is a portrait sculptor whose themes include the embracing of one’s mortality.
Stephanie H. Shih’s selection came from Asian American social media followers, who helped pick the top “Western products which ‘feel’ Asian.”
Asunción Molinos Gordo creates pitchers, jugs, and basins in centuries-old designs typical of the Iberian Peninsula and the Mediterranean.
Funky and elegant by turn, Ann Agee’s ceramic Madonnas testify to an imagination run wild.