Columbine Tile by Jonathan White
Artist, sculptor, potter, Jonathan White (Jon) hand presses this ceramic, stoneware Columbine Tile. The rich, textured, flowing matte glaze enhances the relief form and surface. The glaze is fired multiple times to achieve the desired effect resulting in subtle variations. Tiles are grouted onto quarter sawn white oak frames and ready to hang. The finish is stained, then polyurethaned, and waxed, all done by hand. Available with or without Frame.
Reminiscent of the Arts and Crafts movement.
Handmade in the USA.
* Size & Price: Tile with Frame: 12"W x 18"H x 3/4"D - $350.00
* Size & Price: Tile without Frame: 6"W x 12"H x 1/2"D - $175.00
Shipping: approximately three to four weeks.
For any shipping requirement other than free ground shipping, please call (845) 679-2622, or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Due to the nature of handcrafted work, subtle variations are natural.
Artist, sculptor, potter, Jonathan White (Jon) hand presses, or throws and carves these arts and crafts styled ceramics. The rich, textured, flowing, matte glaze enhances the relief form and surface. The glaze is fired multiple times to achieve the desired effect, resulting in subtle variation.
In 1995, Jonathan White settled in Maine and began producing pottery and tiles inspired by the Arts and Crafts aesthetic.
"I see beauty in both natural and industrial objects. A steel mill furnace being reclaimed by rust, is as pleasing to me as the first fiddleheads ferns of spring, pushing up from the ground. Form and function dictates their existence and it is happenstance that we find either them beautiful or plain to behold. I look closely at these structures and imagine how I can translate elements to my sculptural vessels. I hand build or throw each piece, depending upon its scale and form. I seek a harmony between function and ornament to transform the vessel into a sculptural object. As I create each piece, I am keeping in mind my rich, flowing matte glazes that will enhance its' form and surface. I use a variety of textured earthenware glazes, and fire each piece multiple times. The combination of glazes and multiple firings makes each vessel unique. I never tire of experimenting with form and surface."