Sunset collection

You come home, make some tea, sit in your armchair and all around is silence.

The warmth and softness of the look and feel of red stoneware, complemented with light buff speckled glaze and subtle details.

The warmth of a red stoneware

This red stoneware is one of the clay bodies I have been working with for a long time. It has a unique color variation. When it is wet, it has a yellowish hue, when it is bisque fired, it turns into a terracotta shade, and when it is high fired, it develops a dark red color with hints of violet and brown. This is because of the high iron content in the clay, which reacts differently to firing at different temperatures.

I find this clay very appealing for its natural and warm aesthetics. It creates a relaxing and calm mood for the pottery. One of my favorite ways to use this clay is to combine it with a light buff speckled glaze, which contrasts nicely with the unglazed areas. I have tried many other glazes with this clay, but most of them did not match the feeling I wanted to convey. Another exception is a red glaze that I use occasionally, which blends well with the clay and does not create a harsh contrast. Sometimes I use both glazes on the same piece, leaving the outside with bare clay and red glaze, and glazing the inside with the light buff speckled glaze.

Morning coffee set. Coffee jar, Coffee dipper and two cups

Because of its warm and soft color combinations this clay is particularly suitable for everyday ware, such as bowls, plates, cups and mugs. It also works well for tea ware, such as teapots and tea bowls. For these pieces, I usually leave the outside unglazed to show off the natural beauty of the clay and glaze the inside with the light buff tone to highlight the color of the tea.

Collection gallery

Design collections

Ice crackle

A glaze with many names: ice crackle, tortoise shell, snowflake and many more.

My main limited-edition signature collection.

Made with thick layer of crackle glaze where the fractures develop the look of cracked ice. Hence also its name – Ice Crackle.

Stardust collection - closeup of a jar with Tea Dust glaze


When the odds become even during the firing process the iron rich glaze develops beautiful golden microcrystals. Sometimes covering the whole ware with golden hue and other times just few golden sparks like stars.

Glaze that’s originally called “Tea-Dust” and was mainly used in Imperial ware.

Black stoneware teapot, a tea bowl and storage jar

Midnight shadows

Shadows hide the color opening the playground of light and dark.

Made from black Spanish stoneware clay with added contrast or sometimes just bare black natural clay to pay tribute to the material itself.

Lidded jars from red clay and buff speckled glaze


You come home, make tea, sit in the armchair, and catch your breath...

Here are cups, bowls and other simple dishes that give everyday life a calm, clean, modest, and rustic feel.