In Tandem Gallery offers one of the best selections of ceramics,
jewelry and art from all over America and beyond.
 


Current Exhibitions

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Michael Kline makes wonderfully utilitarian ceramics with botanically-themed, wax resist, stamped, and glazed surfaces. For most of his career, Michael has worked with wood-fired salt-glazed stoneware, usually with organic patterns painted on a thick white slip surface, glass”runs,” and an alkaline ash glaze.
Exhibition Link

John Hartom’s exquisitely created non-objective paintings and meticulously crafted books are indicative of just some of his many talents. His passion for design, color, and basic forms are mirrored in these two mediums creating a sense of wholeness and unity. Basically, they look perfect together.
Exhibition Link


New Online

Being a gallery that specializes in exceptional, functional, ceramic art, we are regularly contacted by ceramic collectors and people who just love pottery.  One of the issues many of them have is that they have collected ceramic work to the point that they can no longer manage the amount and or have to downsize due to life situations.  In Tandem Gallery has been able to acquire quite a range of work from numerous estates and collections which include work of some of the best known and loved contemporary ceramic artists.  These pieces are limited in that the artists may or may not be regular ceramicists we represent here at the gallery and may have been created in a certain style or time of their lives that denotes their growth and change as their careers developed.  The constant for all of them is that they were all cherished by someone with a connection to the ceramic world and will hopefully live on as gems in other collectors homes or collectors yet to be.

 


Upcoming Exhibitions

 

✔ Blog - "Soda firing"

Carolanne Currier

Carolanne Currier

Soda firing is a fairly recent way of changing work in the kiln via the atmosphere.  It was developed in the 1970’s because it was thought to be a safer way of adding sodium to a kiln then the more historic method of throwing salt into it.  For both soda ash (Na2CO3) AND salt (NaCl) the sodium molecule breaks away due to the heat in the kiln to coat everything – kiln shelves, ceramic work, bricks, et. - with a layer of soda glass.  ... more >>

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