E-courses (online workshops)
Pinching Teapots for Beginners
Wheel thrown teapots
Wheel thrown porcelain dinnerware
Handbuilding porcelain dinnerware (revised)
Porcelain Tips for Wheel Pottery
Faceted Teapot set
Take your throwing to the next level
Our Art Instructors
Demonstrations, tips & techniques
Frequent Asked Questions
Student and peer reviews
China painting by Paul Lewing
For the Artist, by the Artist
Photography in the studio
TeachinArt is using the pottery studio of Antoinette Badenhorst in Saltillo Mississippi for most of the recording sessions.
Antoinette and Nan in the TeachinArt studio in Saltillo
Accelerate the drying process for the trimming class
Antoinette and Marcia looks at the results of the foil sagger firing
Teacup handles can be done on paper first during the design phase
Connie teaches students how to make spouts that do not spill
Connie shows how to measure the thickness of clay for foot rims
Marcia having fun on the wheel
Not yet glazed and fired, but ready for tea in the studio ...
Koos and Antoinette in the TeachinArt studio (photo credit Lauren Wood of the Daily Journal)
Flipping a bowl takes a lot of concentration
Happiness is "translucency in bowls"
The hands of Marcia Selsor
Free hand painting horses
Antoinette demonstrates to students what happens when too much water is added to Southern Ice porcelain clay.
Antoinette shares some of her early pots with her online students and shows to them why some handles may work while other may not be successful.
Talking in a mask is not easy. Potters should not underestimate the importance of a mask during glazing.
Marcia, Antoinette and Lynn waiting for the Raku fire to reach the right temperature.
Production and Editing by Koos Badenhorst (KoosPhotos.com)