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High Fire Glaze Recipes

Glazes can make or break your work. Here you can learn the basics of glaze making and try out a few high fire glaze recipes to enhance your works of art and make them truly unique.



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Test all recipes before use.
Materials, firing conditions and clay bodies will vary.

Temmoku High Fire Glaze

Cone 10 to 11 Reduction
Whiting 13.77%
Custer Feldspar 47.94%
Kaolin 11.72%
Silica 26.57%
100.0%
Add:
Red iron oxide 8.46%
Brown/black, shiny glaze.
This is a really dependable temmoku glaze.
Black when thick, brown when thinner.
Works well in salt, where it turns a runny yellow green if salted heavily.

Yellow Salt Soda

Cone 10 to 11 Salt Soda
Dolomite 20.15%
Nepheline syenite 60.46%
Zircopax 15.28% br /> Kentucky OM-4 Ball clay 4.11%
100.0%
Add:
Red iron oxide 0.96%
Bentonite 3.82%
Opaque light yellow glossy to matt.
This glaze is a good salt liner.
Add approximately 1 or 2 tablespoons of Epsom salts dissolved in a little warm water to 5 gallons of glaze to help keep the glaze suspended.
Very nice on stoneware clays.
In reduction firing, with no salt or soda glaze, it makes a beautiful yellow matt with medium to slightly thin application.
Too thick and it gets shiny!
Too thin and it will be brown!

Fake High Fire Avery Flashing Slip #5

Cone 8 to10 Reduction
Nepheline Syenite 24.00%
Edgar Plastic Kaolin (EPK) 44.00%
Calcined Kaolin 30.00%
Neuman Red Clay 2.00%
______
100.0%
Opaque red orange brown slip or engobe.
Apply thinly to bisqueware, slip should be very thin.
Dipping or spraying works well.
Dampening the bisque will aid in adhesion and in getting a thin coat.
C-Red clay would be a good substitute or you can try your local earthenware clay.
If possible, use clays low in magnesia and calcia.
I often add more red clay to this, maybe double the amount, for a darker flashed color in wood or soda, sometimes just mixing in some red clay terra sigilatta by eye as I thin the slip for spraying.

Like a rubber band, the truth weakens the more it is stretched.



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Have you ever come up with a good idea while working with your handmade pottery and thought that you would like to share it with others? You have? Well, why not send it to us and we will add it to the tips page for all to see.

Handmade pottery can be a very gratifying hobby that produces fun and satisfying results. For many people it's an enjoyable release that is created by working an inanimate mound of clay into a beautiful work of art that you made through your artistic abilities.

The best way of starting out is to take a few lessons from Youtube. You will probably waste quite a bit in materials when you first get started. Figuring out how to truly make handmade pottery correctly and shape into what you want it to be can be quite an ordeal. The different tools that a normal shop will have can be fun to try. You will soon see which ones you like to use the most and then when you are ready you will know which ones to buy.

With the help of the internet, you can now purchase most if not all of your ceramic and pottery tools and supplies online. We are located far from any well supplied dealers and yet working with reliable ceramic and pottery suppliers online has allowed us to recieve most of our orders within a timely manner.

When you get all set up, just enjoy the hobby and have fun at it. Some people get pretty serious and start selling their creations at craft fairs and small stores, but others just like to create items for themselves, relatives, and friends. Whichever kind of handmade pottery you desire to endeavor, enjoy the hobby and have fun doing it.

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