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ron meyers,jim connel, stan welsch, john balistreri workshops @pewabic

updated sat 10 may 03


scott lykens on fri 9 may 03

Hey gang,
Pewabic Pottery in Detroit Michigan has some great workshops coming up, some
sooner than others
see ya there

Jim ConnellSaturday 10:00am - 4:00pm May 17

Tuition: Non-Members $60 Pewabic and MPA Members $50 Walk-in registrations
welcome Jim will share his techniques of throwing, trimming, paddling,
carving ad assembling on a variety of forms. In addition, he will discuss
and demonstrate various faceting techniques that create his mesmerizing
pots. Jim Connell teaches ceramics at Winthrop University in South Carolina
and has been juried into four out of the last five NCECA Clay Nationals and
has been featured in such publications as Ceramics Monthly, Clay Times and
Pottery Making Illustrated

Balestreri, Meyers, and Welsh Workshop
Thursday 11:00am - 5:00pm (each day)July 24 - Saturday, July 26Cost per day:
$50 or $125 for entire workshop For three days the Pewabic Pottery
Education Studio will be bursting with creative energy. Follow each of these
artists through their entire studio process. Unlike other workshops, there
will be no abbreviations, shortcuts or incomplete projects. Workshops will
be strictly observatory as the demand for space will be critical.
Discussions between the artists will be lively and encouraged from
attendees. Be a part of this rare and exciting opportunity. John Balestreri
is a Ceramics Professor at Bowling Green University, OH and has been
featured in such publications as Ceramics Art and Perception. His work is
large scale sculptural compositions combining thrown, coiled and rolled
components. Ron Meyers is Professor Emeritus of the University of Georgia,
Athens. Ron has taught workshops across the country including Penland,
Arrowmont and several universities and colleges. Stan Welsh is Professor at
San Jose State University,CA and is featured in permanent collections at
Oakland Museum, CA and the Mint Museum, NC. His sculptures use a variety of
shapes, colors and textures as metaphors while examining the human

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