33 Tried and True Ceramic Glaze Recipes

Pick up 33 of our favorite pottery glazes in this FREE PDF!

33 Tried and True Ceramic Glaze Recipes is perfect for potters and ceramic artists who are ready to experiment with custom glazes, or for those who have grown tired of their own tried and true glazes. Don’t waste time researching ceramic glaze recipe books or cruising websites when we’ve compiled a diverse selection right here in this handy clay studio resource – a must for your ceramics decorating arsenal! 33 Tried and True Ceramic Glaze Recipes has something for everyone, whether you are firing low in an electric kiln or soda firing to cone 10. Whether you are making functional pottery, ceramic sculpture or custom ceramic tile, there are glazes in this resource for you. We’ve included a variety of glaze recipes for each firing range: low fire, mid-range and high fire.

All of these glazes come from different kilns, different firing cycles, different altitudes and indeed, different attitudes toward glazing and firing. Remember to mix up small batches at first and test them in your kiln, with your firing cycle and glazing attitude! Good luck!

Check out this excerpt:

Low fire Ceramic Glaze Recipes

Linda Arbuckle’s Majolica

Matt Glaze + Majolica Overglaze

Crater Underglaze + Top Crater Glaze

Red Green + White Crackle + Whitten Sculpture Body

Low fire Ceramic Glaze Recipes

Linda Arbuckle’s Majolica (Cone 04)

James Haggerty’s Crater Glaze (Cones 08-04)

And lots more!

Mid Range Ceramic Glaze Recipes H2

Blue-Green/Copper Red Glaze (Cone 6)

Wright’s Water Blue Glaze (Cones 1–6)

Fake Ash (Cone 6, reduction)

And lots more!

High Fire Ceramic Glaze Recipes

Malcolm Davis Shino Glaze (Cone 10, reduction)

Tom Coleman’s Vegas Red Glaze (Cone 8–10, reduction)

Elaine’s Coleman’s Celadon Base Glaze (Cone 8–11, reduction)

And lots more!

Glazes: Materials, Mixing, Testing and Firing

by Jeff Zamek

Getting a handle on the variables involved in glazing.

The Potter’s Palette

by Robin Hopper

Oxides, pigments and stains: What they do and how much to use.

Primary Function of Common Ceramic Materials in Clay Bodies and Glazes.

A quick reference chart for assessing materials in a given recipe.

Download the free guide right now, and become a better ceramic artist tomorrow. That’s our promise to you from Ceramic Arts Network!

Best regards,

Jennifer Poellot Harnetty
Editor, Ceramic Arts Daily

PS: Remember, the artists featured on Ceramic Arts Network are among the top ceramic artists in the world today, who excel in everything from functional pottery to abstract ceramic sculpture. When you download one of our free guides, you get the best possible advice available and you become a part of our community – enjoying our artists’ stories, gaining inspiration from their work and finding confidence to try new techniques every day!

PPS: Even if you’re not brand new to clay, this guide is bound to have some tips in it that you’ve never heard before – and remember, it’s absolutely FREE, so why wouldn’t you read it today?

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