Paper artist Rogan Brown examines the smallest slices of life.
With singular passion and openness to influence, Corey Pemberton produces glass work all his own.
It’s All Design
Ruth Adler Schnee distilled the optimism of midcentury modernism in her textile designs. Now her work is getting a well-deserved second look.
Economy of Scale
For craftsman Marco Terenzi, tiny tools are a big obsession.
Heartbreak and Hope
Ahrong Kim’s ceramic sculptures reflect her experience as an immigrant.
Many Splendid Baskets
Doug Johnston’s coiled vessels push the boundaries of form, but keep their function.
Wind and Wood
David Winigrad’s whirligigs put a contemporary spin on an old tradition.
What You See Is What You Get
Fiber artist Liz Whitney Quisgard on the draw of decorative art.
Robert Long brings his father’s lighting designs back into the workshop.
Micah Evans supports himself by making popular functional wares – glass pipes.
Catalyst in Clay
St. Louis ceramist Kahlil Robert Irving makes art that raises essential questions.
Bent Into Shape
Erin Smith’s career path has taken as many twists and turns as her colorful clay-and-neon lamps.
Ode to the Corner Store
Sculptor Drew Leshko memorializes the casualties of gentrification – from ornate buildings to humble dumpsters – in his Philadelphia neighborhood.
Many creative teenagers revamp their clothes and accessories; Ohio shoemaker Jacob Ferrato turned it into his job.
Around Life's Curves
In an evolving career, Gustav Reyes found an early touchstone in wood.
Microorganisms in Maple
A PhD in molecular biology and a thriving art career generally don’t go hand in hand, but for Idaho woodworker Kristin LeVier, science and art are perfect complements.
The sources of imagery Helen Otterson uses in her striking porcelain, glass, and bronze sculptures may surprise you.
Pat Kruse collaborates with son Gage to carry on traditional Ojibwe birch-bark techniques.