John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery


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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Jun 24th, '11, 17:10

togei wrote:Looks like you had a lot of fun. Thanks for the nice photos.



It was a good trip. Thanks.

best,

...john
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Jun 24th, '11, 17:10

Saladin wrote:Congrats John, looks like a great show!


Thanks!!!

best,

........john
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Jun 24th, '11, 17:11

HAMADA Tomoo-san Workshop
at New Hampshire Institute of Art


Tomoo-san, grandson of Living National Treasure Hamada Shoji, gave another (we had him there in 2009 too) great workshop at my college a few days ago. Here are the pictures on my Facebook page for the Teaware Artisans and anyone else here who is interested:

http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set= ... b3c6a2d17c

best,

..............john
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby andrzej bero » Jun 24th, '11, 17:31

thanks for sharing, very interesting descriptions too.
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby iannon » Jun 25th, '11, 23:33

John..oddlt enough..out of all the dozens and dozens of potters shops in Seagrove NC one of the few I walked into was a guy that knew you from New Hampshire! he said you influenced his Sake ware making. Jeff Brown..of Jeff Brown Pottery. small world.
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Jun 26th, '11, 11:30

andrzej bero wrote:thanks for sharing, very interesting descriptions too.



No problem, Andrzej. Tomoo-san is a great guy and an awesome artist. He got his grandfather's genes.

best,

..................john
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Jun 26th, '11, 11:35

iannon wrote:John..oddlt enough..out of all the dozens and dozens of potters shops in Seagrove NC one of the few I walked into was a guy that knew you from New Hampshire! he said you influenced his Sake ware making. Jeff Brown..of Jeff Brown Pottery. small world.


iannon,

:lol: :lol: :lol: Yeah... the professional pottery community is small ...and I've been in it for 40+ years. I know Jeff quite well. Thanks for the note.

Jeff taught on the continuing education faculty at New Hampshire Institute of Art for many years. Plus was very involved in the NH Potters Guild. And when I did a wood kiln building workshop for the Potters Guild, Jeff's studio property was the site for the new community kiln.

He makes some darn nice pots.

best,

.................john
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby Saladin » Jun 27th, '11, 15:26

Bummer I moved to Oregon sometimes. I wish I was closer to the Pucker Gallery and all these cool workshops. :?
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby bonjiri » Jun 27th, '11, 17:41

john

great post on the workshop !

thanks for sharing the photographs !

any videos ?

c
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby iannon » Jun 27th, '11, 19:41

JBaymore wrote:He makes some darn nice pots.

best,

.................john


He had somne Very nice pieces for Sake! Beautiful. just werent quite what I needed/wanted unfortunately or I may have had to empty my pockets of cash there! Yunomi's he didnt have at the time :(
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Aug 4th, '11, 11:53

Summer NHIA 2001 Making Handbuilt Chawan Course
Chanoyu at New Hampshire Institute of Art


Once again I was teaching a seminar type course called "Making Handbuilt Chawan". The 7 students participating in the class made a series of bowls specific to actual tea ceremony use (as opposed the the more usual American casual "toss off" of the whole teabowl concept). They utilized pinching and carving to form them, they were glazed, and gas fired to Orton cone 10.

As part of the final critique of their work, we held a very infomal tea ceremony, which is more correctly maybe called 茶会 or Chakai rather than Chanoyu. We did only usucha. We used the 立礼 ( Ryurei) style of ceremony as the basis for the temae, which is suited for sitting at western tables and chairs.

All of the chawan used were made by the students. Everyone got a chance to make and serve tea in their own bowl.

The furo was one of my pieces, the chagama was a Meiji one from my collection, the natsume was a contemporary Kyoto lacquer piece from my collection, and the chashaku was a contemporary Tsugaru lacquered one from my collection. The hishaku and chasen were from my collection and were "general pieces" brough home from Japan (nothing really special). The futaoki was a Tokoname piece, and the mizusashi and kensui were mine also.

So a few more potters now have a little understanding of tea ceremony and teawares (see page 3 in this thread for last summer's images). Always a fun course to teach.

best,

.............john


Lucy about to clean the natsume for Gene, while Paul studies the temae.
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu1-Summer2011.jpg
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu1-Summer2011.jpg (80.65 KiB) Viewed 675 times


Lucy intensely concentrating on making that important Hiragana の.
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu4-Summer2011.jpg
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu4-Summer2011.jpg (156.05 KiB) Viewed 675 times


Lucy about to place the bowl in front of Gene.
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu2-Summer2011.jpg
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu2-Summer2011.jpg (104.08 KiB) Viewed 675 times
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby bonjiri » Aug 4th, '11, 20:35

john

cool
thanks for sharing your otemae !

nice to see folks enjoying matcha

have a wonderful day, thank you for your well wishes !

cheers
cory



JBaymore wrote:Summer NHIA 2001 Making Handbuilt Chawan Course
Chanoyu at New Hampshire Institute of Art


Once again I was teaching a seminar type course called "Making Handbuilt Chawan". The 7 students participating in the class made a series of bowls specific to actual tea ceremony use (as opposed the the more usual American casual "toss off" of the whole teabowl concept). They utilized pinching and carving to form them, they were glazed, and gas fired to Orton cone 10.

As part of the final critique of their work, we held a very infomal tea ceremony, which is more correctly maybe called 茶会 or Chakai rather than Chanoyu. We did only usucha. We used the 立礼 ( Ryurei) style of ceremony as the basis for the temae, which is suited for sitting at western tables and chairs.

All of the chawan used were made by the students. Everyone got a chance to make and serve tea in their own bowl.

The furo was one of my pieces, the chagama was a Meiji one from my collection, the natsume was a contemporary Kyoto lacquer piece from my collection, and the chashaku was a contemporary Tsugaru lacquered one from my collection. The hishaku and chasen were from my collection and were "general pieces" brough home from Japan (nothing really special). The futaoki was a Tokoname piece, and the mizusashi and kensui were mine also.

So a few more potters now have a little understanding of tea ceremony and teawares (see page 3 in this thread for last summer's images). Always a fun course to teach.

best,

.............john


Lucy about to clean the natsume for Gene, while Paul studies the temae.
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu1-Summer2011.jpg


Lucy intensely concentrating on making that important Hiragana の.
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu4-Summer2011.jpg


Lucy about to place the bowl in front of Gene.
JohnBaymore-NHIA-Chanoyu2-Summer2011.jpg
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby Chip » Aug 18th, '11, 13:48

TreasureHunt Treasure 3 from John Baymore. A beautiful wan. More photos will be in John's TeawareArtisan topic momentarily.

It is thrown, and wood fired. Smooth white stoneware body. 8.5 cm dia and 7 cm h. Weight 160 grams. This piece I do not have the kiln firing record for, but I think it was the summer 2010 firing. Glaze both interior and out is American Shino but it is fired mainly in oxidation, so I am thinking from chamber 4 which is where I do that mostly (for oribe glazes mainly). It has substantial flyash over the shino glaze and some nice flashing on the exposed clay foot.


Winner TBD and announced later!!! :twisted:

Image

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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby JBaymore » Sep 14th, '11, 22:52

I'm off to Japan in 6 hours.

Won;t be on here much or at all for about 3 weeks. See ya'.

best,

.............john
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Re: John Baymore ... Wood-fired Chadogu and Pottery

Postby iannon » Sep 14th, '11, 23:00

Have a safe and fruitful trip!
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