CLAYflicks
 

Beautiful Bottles: Throwing Bulbous Pots with Narrow Necks

Large, voluminous, narrow-necked forms are one of the most challenging forms a potter can make, and in Beautiful Bottles: Throwing Bulbous Pots with Narrow Necks, Sam Scott draws on his forty plus years of experience to help you master them with ease. You’ll pick up great tips like the importance of leaving supporting clay at the bottom that can be trimmed into a graceful curve that matches the inside profile and how to attach a thrown ring at the leather hard state and throw that into a graceful neck. Plus Sam shares his technique for making and attaching organic handbuilt necks to wheel thrown vase forms. If you have found yourself frustrated with voluminous bottle forms, Sam will help you ease that frustration and master them once and for all!

Runtime: approximately 1 hour, 20 minutes

Check out the free excerpt above! CLAYflicks subscribers can view the full-length video by clicking the orange links below!

Contents:
Introduction
Chapter 1 – Throwing a Large Round Vase
Chapter 2 – Throwing a Large Closed-Neck Form
Chapter 3 – Chums & Chucks
Chapter 4 – Trimming on a Chum
Chapter 5 – Trimming in a Chuck and Throwing a Neck
Chapter 6 – Making a Handbuilt Neck for a Bottle
Chapter 7 – Adding a Handbuilt Neck
Conclusion

Need help using CLAYflicks? Click here for a helpful guide!

  • Play full video!

    This is member only content.

    If you are a CLAYflicks member, please Log In to view this video.

    If you are not a CLAYflicks member, Join Now.

Sam Scott

About the Artist

Sams Scott’s interest in ceramics began in high school with a pottery class in 1968. He graduated in 1975 with a BFA from the University of Washington. Scotts work has been featured in books and magazines as well as galleries, most notably at the Bellevue Art Museum and the Smithsonian Institution. To learn more about Sam Scott and see more images of his work, please visit https://www.samscottpottery.com/

Comments

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Enter Your Log In Credentials
This setting should only be used on your home or work computer.

Larger version of the image
Send this to a friend