20% off select ART on Demand custom prints with code 'BOA20' now through Sunday, June 11, online only — shop now!
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Blue Endless Knots Silk Twill Scarf$145.00 $130.50 Members
Iris, Lily and Cattail Window Print$14.95 $13.46 Members
Bouquets of Art: A Flower Dictionary$29.99 $27.00 Members
Nineteenth-century stoneware by enslaved and free potters living in Edgefield, South Carolina, highlights the central role of Black artists in the region’s long-standing pottery traditions.
This in-depth look at the remarkable alkaline-glazed stoneware from Edgefield, South Carolina, recenters the development of Southern pottery traditions around enslaved and free Black potters working in the mid-nineteenth century. The publication brings together more than 60 rarely seen works, including figural face jugs and slip-decorated pottery by known and unknown makers. Among the most remarkable works featured are masterpieces by David Drake, known as “Dave the Potter,” who signed, dated, and incised verses on many of his jars, even though literacy among enslaved people was criminalized at the time. Hardcover, 192 pages.
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