Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of ceramist.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • They are comprised of painters, sculptors, photographers, installation artists, computer imaging artists, graphic artists, and ceramists from the Island, but also from the outer boroughs, Manhattan, and even Westchester County.

    Jim Luce: Tadeusz Sudol: An Eye for the Roosevelt Island Tram

  • The welders, the casters, the ceramists, the fabricators, the installers, the site specifists, the conceptualists, the videots, the computer interactivists, and the social commentators established territories throughout the house and across the lawn.

    Jigsaw Magic

  • The next floor up (and the basement floor) holds exhibitions of ceramic antiques as well as pieces by contemporary ceramists.

    Seoul

  • This book is intended to provide practical information for ceramists working in developing countries, with little access to the prepared and controlled glaze materials available in industrialized nations.

    1. Introduction and scope

  • This book is the second in a series of books for potters and ceramists working in developing countries.

    Chapter 2

  • Our pottery would probably never have attained its high quality of excellence if the tea-masters had not lent it to their inspiration, the manufacture of the utensils used in the tea-ceremony calling forth the utmost expenditure of ingenuity on the parts of our ceramists.

    The Book of Tea

  • China in 1223 and studied under the Sung ceramists; the latter, to

    A History of the Japanese People From the Earliest Times to the End of the Meiji Era

  • The hamlet of Woodstock, N.Y., has harbored an unusual number of artists at least since 1902, when the nearby Byrdcliffe Arts Colony was founded by a group led by the ceramists Ralph Radcliffe Whitehead and his wife, Jane Byrd McCall.

    NYT > Home Page

  • Faience, probably most familiar in the form of the small statue of a hippo nicknamed William that is now in the collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, was made by adding ground copper to ground quartz to create what ceramists today call Egyptian paste.

    Signs of the Times

  • & Creativity†featuring Puget Sound ceramists showing batter bowls, through Feb. 27, The

    The News Tribune Blogs

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