The Sunbeam Indian Arts Gallery booths at the Santa Fe Indian Market tell the story of a six-generation family of potters, guided by the inerasable legacy of their matriarch.
And the Walls Became the World All Around provides an accessible visual language to understand Hermann’s ceramic work in book form.
Sculpting voluptuous figures with richly dynamic surfaces creates a shared humanity between Halfmoon, the artwork, and the viewer.
Inspired by the three-year anniversary of the COVID-19 pandemic, Julian Stair’s exhibition honors the lives of eight people with cinerary jars.
An exhibition at the Museum of Indian Arts and Culture, curated by over 60 individual members of 21 tribal communities, paves the way for equitable collaborative possibilities.
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.