Rebecca Carr – Auburn.New York

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 Native Auburnian, Rebecca Carr, has flown home to roost in the Finger Lakes after spending most of her career elsewhere. A classically-trained singer, and has sung opera in the U.S. and abroad. Her BELLE PIETRE (Beautiful Stones) JEWELRY is "Stone Jewelry of Operatic Proportions." Each piece is inspired by an operatic heroine, and is created to stand alone as a gorgeous Statement Piece. Belle Pietre: "Designed for the Diva in You."


Native Auburnian, Rebecca Carr, has flown home to roost in the Finger Lakes after spending most of her career elsewhere. A classically-trained singer, and has sung opera in the U.S. and abroad. Her BELLE PIETRE (Beautiful Stones) JEWELRY is “Stone Jewelry of Operatic Proportions.” Each piece is inspired by an operatic heroine, and is created to stand alone as a gorgeous Statement Piece. Belle Pietre:
“Designed for the Diva in You.”

 

presenting: OF HOME

bringing west coast artists to the east
to ask the question
does one’s perception change

based on where we call home

9.13.14 ~ 5:30 pm
the barn space
400 Spring Street
Fayetteville, NY 13066
(the Cunningham home)
 
 
 

sponsored by Fiona Cunningham Cipiti and Jon Cipiti

Rebecca Wind . potter . Syracuse,New York

8op583ezI was born and raised in Syracuse New York and have always had a passion for creating.  As a child I would watch The Martha Stewart Show every morning for craft inspirations,

In May 2014, I graduated  from Wells College with a degree in Psychology and minors in Art and Sociology.  While I enjoyed learning about psychology in the classroom at Wells, I discovered my true life’s passion in the ceramic studio.  I now spend my days creating functional pottery on my potter’s wheel with my hands…and occasionally my feet!

   ~ Rebecca Wind

 

 

 

PTM Storyboard 3 Up (3)Rebecca Wind Pottery

Hodaka Hasebe – Rochester, New York / new work

I was born and grew up in Tokyo, and have lived in Rochester, N.Y. since 1989 when I started potting. I worked as a market researcher and was involved with many products; foods, soft drinks, magazine, camera and so on. I learned the importance of making good products.

Why pottery? A potter, it sounds good, doesn’t it?

I dreamed of being one for a long time. I was once told not touch clay because it attracts people mysteriously, later days of Picasso, for instance. When I married and moved here, my dream was realized with my wife’s warmest support. I have had no formal pottery training except a pottery club during my university days, when I became possessed by the clay.

I love making pottery, especially functional; I call it “Zakki (a bunch of pots)”. My pots are designed to be simple, easy to handle, and go with any kind of foods at a reasonable price for you to use everyday. Japanese use many different kinds of dishes, colors and shapes, to decorate a meal and a table. Next time you cook or serve a meal, please imagine which dish sets off (cheers up) your meal.

~Hodaka Hasebe

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