July 2020 Layl Newsletter
I really miss having people in my studio playing with my scrap pile in classes and open studios. At least I have been able to send a lot of my scraps off in kits and for classes- I actually have seen a dent in the pile! If you have ever seen my 16 foot long scrap pile under my plexiglass table top you know how amazing it is that I have a corner where I can see the bottom!
I was thrilled to get a chance to send a bunch of scraps to Nora Nosek so she could use them to make bead kits for kids. She lives in Madison WI and started her project with a simple call out to friends on Facebook. Now it has morphed into kits made for NAMI and Boys and Girls Club. Nora is bringing a lot of fun to a lot of kids in need during this tough time and I’m happy to help her out and know my scraps are getting out there in the world! Click here to reade the newsletter.
February 2020 Clay Squared Newsletter
One of our more recent and exciting projects is a 125 square foot floor made out of 6 inch and 2 inch hexagons in Coco Moon. The customers for this floor got their inspiration from another floor we made a couple years ago, the massive star and hex project which all together came out to 300 square feet. Click here to read the newsletter
November 2019 Layl Newsletter
This month we have several Art district events open to the public!
Art A Whirl
The Flux Arts Building will host its first ever Art A Whirl. We will have 12 artists showcasing their work.
Starts on Friday May 17th 5 – 9pm
Saturday 12 – 8pm
Sunday 12 – 5pm
Small but Mighty
Our new gallery space the HUB in the Flux Arts Building is featuring the Small but Mighty Show for NCECA conference.
Dates: March 4th -30th
Reception: March 29th, 5pm-9pm
Artists: Shane Harris, CJ Jilek,
Linda Lopez, Matt Mitros,Nathan Prouty Shoki Satake, Max Seinfeild
Highlights a conceptually diverse sampling of contemporary ceramic sculptors working in small-scale ceramics to create a big impact.
Inspired by the Dr. Seuss quote, fantasy is a necessary ingredient in living. It’s a way of looking at life through the wrong end of a telescope.
In conjunction with nceca.