Left behind pieces welded into garden art.
John directed and designed a production of Garson Kanin’s Born Yesterday in 1981. The tech crew taped his floorpan full size onto the stage floor and built the walls according to his elevations; however, the set didn’t quite fit . . . it was a foot off. John was awarded “The Foot,” complete with crew signatures, after the final performance.
Water and oil mixed together photographed with macro lens. Processed withTopaz Restyle, Clarity and On One Border.
Looks like the Tin Man was singing in the rain and rusted a bit before he arrived at a vintage boutique in Montgomery.
Finished pieces offered for sale.
. . . and we did.
Clay tankards await the kiln.
The clay pot was trimmed by eye to the worker’s satisfaction.
Pots are also made in molds. The molds at right are filled with clay; at left the clay clings to the molds’ cylindrical walls; and the molds in the background are tipped for drying.
A potter threw a dog dish at Red Wing Stoneware Co. in Red Wing, MN. His only measurement is the gauge which shows height and diameter. He used the mirror to line up the 90 degree vertical with a wall corner behind him.
Lois is off again looking for photos while John is left on his own to loll about.
Extended Point by Korrin Lohmano / Adam Valesano.
Wired by Mike Godell
Three Colors, One Heart by Estela De Paola De Lerma
Weeping, by Bernie Carenno, was inspired by an old Weeping Willow tree and is a comment on the pain of the Iraq War.
Grow 3 by Jim Lucas portrays three stalked organic elements with leaves.
A circular saw blade confronts the trail walker.
Hobbe’s Claw by Stephan Klema.
Landscape with Perspective by Deedee Morrison.
“A simple explanation of Morrison’s sculpture would be contrast — two very different elements that are interrelated and combined to create a balance.”
Above the Looking Glass by Stephanie Jones
Lois needs a boost.
A Sand County Bench by Jacob Brault.
. . . would be an outhouse in the sky.
Outhouse of the Sky by James Dinkins.
Rupunzel’s hair forms a golden ladder to enable her prince to rescue her from the tower in which she was imprisoned.
Rapunzel’s Tower by Stephanie Jones.