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Kitamura Junko 北村純子

Kitamura Junko 北村純子

Great Wave -- Kitamura Junko, 1993  Kitamura creates modern forms that reflect her upbringing in ancient Kyoto. Inspired by primitive Jomon pottery (10,500-300 BC), Kitamura creates monochrome vessels with mysterious spiral motifs consisting of dots and detailed patterning. After impressing miniscule geometric shapes into patterns reflective of textile, lacquer and other craft motifs, she covers the work in black-brown slip before bisque firing.

Great Wave -- Kitamura Junko, 1993 Kitamura creates modern forms that reflect her upbringing in ancient Kyoto. Inspired by primitive Jomon pottery (10,500-300 BC), Kitamura creates monochrome vessels with mysterious spiral motifs consisting of dots and detailed patterning. After impressing miniscule geometric shapes into patterns reflective of textile, lacquer and other craft motifs, she covers the work in black-brown slip before bisque firing.

Takayuki Kei shabu  #ceramics #pottery

Takayuki Kei shabu #ceramics #pottery

KITAMURA Junko(北村 純子 Japanese, b.1956):

富井貴志さんの作品入荷の画像 | 『うつわ謙心』日記

富井貴志さんの作品入荷の画像 | 『うつわ謙心』日記

MFAH | Collections | Arts of Asia | Vase - Kitamura Junko grew up in a historical part of Kyoto and was a student of two of Japan’s most prominent modern artists: Suzuki Osamu and Kondo Yutaka. She blends modern visual sensibilities with patterns evocative of Jomon period (10,500–300 BC) pottery and clay from the ancient pottery center of Shigaraki.

MFAH | Collections | Arts of Asia | Vase - Kitamura Junko grew up in a historical part of Kyoto and was a student of two of Japan’s most prominent modern artists: Suzuki Osamu and Kondo Yutaka. She blends modern visual sensibilities with patterns evocative of Jomon period (10,500–300 BC) pottery and clay from the ancient pottery center of Shigaraki.

by Makoto Kagoshima

by Makoto Kagoshima

KitamuraJunko.jpg 921×1,587 ピクセル

KitamuraJunko.jpg 921×1,587 ピクセル

National Living Treasure of Japan, Shoji HAMADA (1894~1978), pottery artist, at work.

National Living Treasure of Japan, Shoji HAMADA (1894~1978), pottery artist, at work.

musing about mud: monday morning eye candy: Junko Kitamura

musing about mud: monday morning eye candy: Junko Kitamura

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