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Takayuki Sakiyama

Takayuki Sakiyama

Kate Tremel, "Working with clay is not really a choice for me, but more of a compulsion. The transformation of the material through the process and the moment where control is relinquished in the kiln or in the delicate stage of piercing, have become a metaphor for life. My fascination with forms in nature and everyday pots, like the ubiquitous bowl, provides the inspiration for a quiet meditation on the beauty in simple things."

Kate Tremel, "Working with clay is not really a choice for me, but more of a compulsion. The transformation of the material through the process and the moment where control is relinquished in the kiln or in the delicate stage of piercing, have become a metaphor for life. My fascination with forms in nature and everyday pots, like the ubiquitous bowl, provides the inspiration for a quiet meditation on the beauty in simple things."

Sakiyama Takayuki (b. 1958) creates irresistible vessels that are carved with rippling surface patterns that reinforce their surging, spiraling nature yielding objects that are sensuous, bold and seamless. Some works appear as if made from sand on the beach, the surface simply decorated by the current of the receding water. Others appear to undulate and twist in space as if in perpetual motion. His work has been selected for an exhibition posters at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Sakiyama Takayuki (b. 1958) creates irresistible vessels that are carved with rippling surface patterns that reinforce their surging, spiraling nature yielding objects that are sensuous, bold and seamless. Some works appear as if made from sand on the beach, the surface simply decorated by the current of the receding water. Others appear to undulate and twist in space as if in perpetual motion. His work has been selected for an exhibition posters at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Sakiyama Takayuki and Fukumoto Fuku / Joan B Mirviss, New York • Ceramics Now - Contemporary ceramics magazine

Sakiyama Takayuki and Fukumoto Fuku / Joan B Mirviss, New York • Ceramics Now - Contemporary ceramics magazine

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