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Some artists search high and low for inspiration. Linda Phillips just looks out the window. “I just absolutely love the serenity,” said Phillips, whose Something Earthy pottery studio can be found in the heart of Montgomery County’s 93,000-acre Agricultural Reserve, surrounded by farms, stables and gently rolling pastures. “The farmland, the animal View more
Fellow potters and visionary art lovers who have been privileged to meet Mary Bowron are as passionate about her as she is about her work. Those who have visited her studio and seen her art tend to concur with her youngest daughter Ellen who has stated unequivocally that her mother is a genius.
In the foothills of Sugarloaf Mountain, there’s beautiful countryside and farms—and plenty of art.
On any given day, an enamellist, a quilter, an architect, a silversmith and a band of potters are abuzz working on their art. The museum has expanded this venture by opening up another even larger barn for artists, said Allison Weiss, the museum’s executive director.
When Chris Landers could not find the perfect space to make his art, he created it. The Rockville-based ceramic artist had made an “exhaustive search in the commutable area” for a 500-square-foot studio that would accommodate the equipment he uses to craft functional tableware.
By: Ellyn Wexler
By: Gina Gallucci-White
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