Sharon McCoy sculpture
Emotional isolation and captivity have an encouraging outlook in the works of Sharon McCoy. She creates in such a way as to give the hope of escape with her realistic sculptured characters. You can see more of the journeys her creations take at www.sharonmccoyarts.com.
Roger Allen tells stories in clay. These stories are dreamy and colorful, realistic but cartoonlike. He makes wheel-thrown and hand-painted plates, bowls and vessels that insight a pause, thought, or mid-day dream. Observe his pieces at www.starkeepergallery.com
Red Lidded by Randy O'Brien
Natural world inspiration is what motivates the art inventor, Randy O’Brien. The crawling surfaces of his works are made up of glass and mason stains. His artworks mimic the growths of natural surfaces. See the extent of his efforts at www.randyobrien.net.
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ThrowClay.com displays ceramic artwork by ceramic artists.
Welcome to the world of John W. Hopkins. This vibrant platter is titled Composition #99. The piece offers a fresh look with un-intimidating shapes, forms and colors. John’s brilliant work brings down generational barriers. Seldom does ceramic art beckon a two year old to flex his ‘gotta have it’ fingers and an old woman to tilt her head, squint and nod in amazement. That is what Mr. Hopkins' designs fosters.
He is an educator at Riverside Community College (since 1981). He holds a Bachelor’s Degree in art as well as a Master’s Degree in ceramics. John Hopkins has a nauseatingly long list of artistic accomplishments. However, his imagination is fresh, vibrant and unique. His large plates are magic. His pieces pull your imagination in to follow lines or patterns. You may even drift into a work of his and giggle. Ceramic pieces are the unforgettable gift. If you wish to see more of John’s masterpieces, go to www.johnwhopkinsart.com<http://www.johnwhopkinsart.com/>.
Bonnie Belt loves nature. Nature reflects in her life and efforts. Society can be funny about people who ‘love’ nature. If it’s a woman, one perception might be she wears long white dresses with bright yellow and orange patterns, along with a fruffy hat. If it’s a guy, he has flip-flops, a loose muscle t-shirt, absurdly long hair and a ‘Love’ tattoo on his arm. Either would display a ridiculously bright grin that says, “I’m a little different.”
Even though Belt lives in a rural section of Northern California, and includes birds, trees, and other nature in her ceramic sculptures, Bonnie Belt’s vessels truly are uncommon. They are not funny, odd, or quirky. They definitely are not nature typical or crafty types. They are not casual pots to sit around the house. Her pieces are meticulously stunning! Her constructions are movement, symmetry, and harmony. Her subtle brushstrokes give off the flowing appearance nature has. To see more go to www.bonniebelt.com.
Seattle, Washington artist Deborah Schwartzkopf says, "I find it rewarding and challenging to make pots people will use [...] The processes I use yield complex forms defined by animated lines and soft planes. Multiple parts are pieced together [...] On the surface of my work, I merge our culture's signals and nature's placement of hue." Deborah's process sounds complicated, and maybe it is. However, she pulls the creation, contour, and color together into astonishingly smooth and appealing pieces. Be amazed at www.deborahschwartzkopf.com
In the creative world, most artists strive to make a unique statement with their finished products. Alex Mandli’s pieces give the phrase ‘unique statement’ a higher standard. He has adopted an ancient cultural firing technique called pit firing and saggar firing. There is no glaze. Mandli is attracted to the random action of fire on clay, or what has been termed “the gift of flame”.
In his 30+ years of award winning experience, his works have been exhibited all over the country, from craft shows, to galleries and art museums. The quality and effects that Mandli presents are both inspiring and intimidating. His pieces make a hobbyist run out to work on the potter’s wheel. And, in the process question, “How can someone make a piece so perfect?” Alex has numerous design at www.alexmandli.com .
Kevin Crowe is the type of guy that you would find in his studio on his potter’s wheel, smiling. You can tell that he treasures the awesomeness of every day.
His wares are made with a realization that each piece is a treasured contribution to moments savored between friends, family, or lovers in their gatherings.
He has also done countless workshops for beginning and growing potters. Kevin claims, “At this brittle and exciting edge of the 21st century […] We make a quiet difference and sometimes ---that’s all it takes.” To see the inviting warmth of his vessels, go to www.kevincrowepottery.com .
A dab of Etruscan ceramic influence with a pinch of German expressionism, add 12th century characters, sprinkle in some pop culture and ‘voila’! You have a Cheryl Tall sculpture. With worldwide applause, this University of Miami Fine Arts Master has given personality to architectural and figurative sculpting with storybook-type illustrations. To see this award winning professional, go to www.CherylTall.com.
Society often pitches, “Just send a copy.” However, anything of true value or worth the demand is always, “We must have the original.” The question for historians is whether any potter has been copied more than Tom Coleman? His superior porcelain vases have been recognized around the world for countless years with his distinguished colors, shapes, and style. This once struggling professional still loves to throw clay. Consider this an opportunity to own history, own a Tom Coleman piece. Go to:www.tomandelainecolemangallery.com.
If you have heard a handful of names of women ceramicists, you have probably heard of Elaine Coleman. If she were a designer for a black tie affair, she would be the Armani or Versace of the event. She designs some of the finest collected porcelain available over the globe. She is a spectacular artist. Elaine’s designs are articulate, intricate, timeless, and precise. Her boxes, vases and other creations are hoarded by museums, personal collections and businesses alike. You can find more of Elaine’s gems at: www.tomandelainecolemangallery.com.
“I have worked the land in various parts of the country and have harvested many types of crops and produce. All of this is part of me.” Juan Granados continues, “As an artist, I have grown to accept my past and to rely on memories to help me in the present. I cannot deny, ignore or forget who I am or where I have come from. My work is a mirror of a past that I constantly reconstruct for visions of the future.” Juan’s manipulations are in sculpture as well as altered wheel-thrown constructions. For more information about this talented Texas professor go to: www.depts.ttu.edu/art/granados/
This ceramic designer beats it, throws it, alters it and perfects it with limitless enthusiasm. All this is done so that someone can handle it, stroke it, stare at it, and try to figure it out all while using it. Amy Kline’s Bachelor’s in Ceramics and Master’s in Sculpture has given her the versatility to make her visions reality, and in the process develop very impressive work.
Her pearl colored creations gives her functional “forms within forms” the uniqueness that few achieve. To see more go to www.potterywest.com/a/amy-kline/ .
Education is not a right of passage, it’s a tool. With a Bachelor’s and Master’s Degree in Ceramics in his tool box, Brian Kakas has added an intense focus as well. He says, “By working within parameters I gain discipline in studio practice, consistency of sculptural forms…I strive to create a new perception of form.” This deep intensity allows for flawlessness and variations in form that displays the question, “Is this a superior sculpture or is it just pleasing to the eyes?” It takes a good artist to pull off either one. To see more of this accomplished Northern Michigan University professor’s magical sculptures, go to www.briankakas.com
Andrea Keys Connell wants to ignite your emotions in a positive way with her themed art. She says, “The sculptures that I make are driven by a desire to investigate how an individual’s personal history affects their identity, behavior and actions.” The energy of her creations seem to reflect that lessons are, or knowledge of past events is encouragement for a better future. To view more from Andrea go to www.andreakeys.com .
Anyone that has played in porcelain or stoneware would agree with our artist that making a sculpture, can be excellent “self-therapy”. Esther Shimazu, born and raised in Hawaii, says, “Clay is the ideal material for someone with durability issues, a nerdy interest in nature and history, and a large expressive family.” A present given from the workshop of this artist would be the unforgettable gift. To see more of her popular and recognizable stoneware, go to www.esthershimazu.com.
Seldom do you find a person willing to jump from a successful career in one field (Technology) to a different field altogether. However, they say that success breads success. This is a spectacular artist. There is a huge temptation to touch, feel and stroke his creations. “I seek to create patterns and textures that emphasize the organic interplay between order and randomness as found in nature,” says ceramic artist Lee Middleman. An array of possible gifts can be seen at www.leemiddleman.com.
Often we fall in love with a style because it’s new, or fresh, or just breathtaking. Loren Lukens produces that kind of finished product. His functional designs are for everyday use. But, surely you would be accused of showing off if you laid his dinnerware out for guests. He says, “Form and function drew me to pottery, but painting has been an increasingly important part of my work.” Enjoy a great selection at www.bracepointpottery.com
There are very few people who are capable of delaying involvement in a venture (or adventure) because they don’t feel they have anything of value to offer. Marion Angelica’s discipline and patience paid off. For someone who wasn’t interested in clay, her efforts are warm, friendly and uniquely designed. She says, “I actually never tried my hand in clay until I was a senior in college […] I signed up for a pottery class […] I was instantly hooked on clay.” Embrace her different style at www.marionangelica.com .
It takes effort to learn to make a ceramic vessel. However, a form that is perfect and precise along with exquisite appeal takes timeless hours of leaning to achieve such illusive results. Using bone china and porcelain for their opaque and translucent qualities, London potter Penny Fowler designs beautifully dynamic forms. See what she does at www.pennyfowlerceramics.co.uk
Growing up in Turkey, Sevim Akcin saw little hope for women. She believes that discouraging outlook passed on through their children. She moved to Australia at 35 (with her husband and son) and saw nothing better for women there. But, she established herself. Working as an architect and builder, she became known as the first lady builder of NSW. In 2001, she got the opportunity to play in porcelain, and never looked back. She softly blends her sculptures for you to discover "the pain and the sorrow women have to put up with."
In Sevim's eyes the world needs to be saved. She hopes that what she creates can bring people to look at women differently. She believes that if women are liberated (given fair and honorable treatment), then the children they raise can have real hope. To see more, contact Sevim at email@example.com
Every superior artist deals with obsession and disappointment. In ceramics, often the disappointment is a newly opened kiln of ugly pots. Obsession teaches the experienced ceramicist just how elusive perfection is. The vessels of Travis Thomason teeter on perfection with the achievement of difficult color blends in the unpredictable world of a technique called pit-firing. Artists that are mostly self-taught, like Travis, get the advantage of defying rules and limitations they don’t know exist. That’s the “Wow” factor that Travis achieves. Discuss his forms at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Don’t be fooled, this is not a real person. It’s magic realism. Porcelain figures by Linda Ganstrom seek to spotlight the extraordinary in ordinary people and reveal the humanity of extraordinary characters. By bringing a character to light, her masterpieces seek to develop and honor the individual revealing their truth and beauty. To observe the unbelievable go to www.lindaganstrom.com .
Some people see life in magnificent colors. For Terri Axness there is no such thing as a simple blue. She has a wide range of creations and colors. Not screaming colors but a range that may include five different reds or
nine shades of blue. That variety allows her limitless creativity for her ceramics (and paintings). From African masks to cartoon-like cowboy statues, she is wildly versatile. But, everything created is first-class. Her fingers are in tune with the ideas in her mind. To see more of Terri’s phenomenal achievements go to www.axnessart.com .
Good guidance is often a key to satisfaction in art. Joe Winter had excellent mentors after he learned to “Throw Clay” in the fifth grade. Joe Winter appears to be a craftsman that doesn’t display pages and pages of accomplishments. However, his spectacular art speaks volumes. His wood and salt fired jars reflect several types of influences that include a hint of Japanese (probably from his mentor Yukio Yamamoto of Japan). To see more that Joe has created go to www.joewinterpottery.com.
Seldom will you find an designed construction that so reflects the natural that onlookers believe it to be natural and not hand made. Alison Evans transforms the natural shapes of coastal life into dinnerware and tabletop accessories. Each shape is unique as it has been hand molded and hand glazed. To see more go to www.aeceramics.com.
Kurt Weiser is meticulous. The phrase “That will do,” would never pass his lips. His refined china-painted vessels have found their way into museums around the world. Additionally, he still finds time to be a Regent Professor at Arizona State University. To see more of Kurt’s magic go to www.art.asu.edu.
It begins as a wheel thrown vessel. Jennifer McCurdy, “Alter[ed] the form to set up a movement of soft shadow.” When creativity is not enough, this artist uses her emotions to see the “growth of life” in nature’s perfect forms. Go to www.jennifermccurdy.com to see more mesmerizing forms.
When it’s not the glaze, or the shape, sheen or stoneware, it takes a miracle to hold an audience. The miracle, or un-explainable occurrence or appearance, is in the form. How many ways can the body be twisted and bent? If you are Emil Alzamora there are no limits. Gawkers are held captive by the possibility or impossibility of the pose. For more jaw-dropping forms, poses and movements go to www.emilalzamora.com .
Liza Riddle creates things that mimic the patterns and forms of nature. Whether the slope of a mountain, water ripples or weathered pebbles, she captures features you can feel, see, or imagine. Her hand-coiled creations are stone-burnished to a smooth finish. Then she paints or draws with water soluble metal salts. When fired, her forms have unique and one of a kind patterns of beauty. To view her variety go to www.thundercloudstudio.com.
Have you ever spotted a shape or vessel and are overcome with the desire to see what is inside? That is the intention of Mark Goudy. His vessels beg you to look inside, even when you know there is nothing there. His forms draw you to hold, stroke, rotate, and examine the entire form. His rare design is, “constructed from asymmetric parabolic surfaces” that look unique from every angle. They are designed to be viewed with more than a glance. Check out the world of Mark Goudy at www.thundercloudstudio.com.
It is easy to find color combinations so extreme as to appear unreal. Sometimes we suggest, “If it is not a picture, surely it’s glass.” It is the ceramic shapes of Fred Stodder. Each finished product appears after numerous coats and colors of gradating airbrushed under-glaze and brushed on glazes are applied. Vases, teapots, unique shapes , all appear in magnificent colors and sharpness. To catch all of Fred’s newest shapes go to www.fredstodder.com
Most potters can make a tall vase. Many can make a vase with a bottle-neck. Several can make a vase with a neck and a distinctive shape. Some can even color it nicely. And, a few can make the piece beautiful. One creator presents it all. Michael Lalone’s productions look like two world’s coming together, or two eras, maybe just two styles. Many of his structures are rugged and sophisticated, precise and robust. Contact Michael at: email@example.com to see more one-of-a-kind vessels.
The elegance of color within an creation should be a lure to inspect from close up, especially if the structure is also wonderfully unique. Tim Sullivan’s magnificent designs are his, “Elegant solution to a complex problem,” the problem of a finished vessel that truly satisfies both the originator and the admirer. To admire additional constructions go to www.creeksidepottery.com.
In style, some creators just break the rules. They don’t listen. They take what the culture traditionally insists and serve it anew. For example, dots and lines don’t mesh. It’s not cute and stylishly illusive. That is, unless you are an Emily Reason design. With confident lines and playful dots, she creates forms that are pleasingly graceful. See all of her styles and patterns at www.emilyreason.com.
A visit to her site is like visiting a fine designer of apparel. In fact, you might go back to the title to see if the originator has switched mediums. No, it is clay, Raku fired tiles. Marcia Jestaedt gives a stunning layout of supreme creativity. When looking at her vast assortment of Kimonos she forces the mind to cry out, “That one! I love it.” Then there is a pause for good reasoning, “It’s perfect for that room. It needs to be redecorated anyway.” Her captivating designs can been seen at, www.marciajestaedt.com.
Every creator strives to find a way to capture an audience. How about monsters? Who needs a puppy on the beach to attract attention when you can have a dinosaur in the coffee shop? Megan Daloz provides entertainment in a truly extraordinary display. View the selection of amazing designs that Megan has created at www.megandaloz.com.
Salt, wax, and sawdust would not often be a recipe for success. However, if you are Jim Whalen the random results this multi-fire process produces, is breathtaking. To see more indescribable patterns go to www.paradoxpottery.com
Imagination can be a ball and chain that you drag around if you are an artist that cannot create the drama that fills your mind. Although repressed at an early age from painting on the house walls, Kina Crow has no problem creating her playful characters. To see more of her creative scenes and personalities, go to www.kinacrow.com.
Many potters can do one type of vessel well. Some potters produce many types of vessels that look nice. Frank Philipps designs an unending variety of beautiful vessels with some drawn upon, some with slip/brush designs and many textured and carved uniquely. All are made with an eye for sound form and function. Go to www.frankspottery.com to see what great hands can create.
Teapots, in general, draw the attention of designers and admirers alike. Fong Choo has designed miniature teapots for over 10 years. That focus is evident in the precision, sweetness, and appeal of each inspiring vessel. Check out more miniatures at www.fongchoo.com
Rare is the person that strives to learn from everyone. That rarity is the student, teacher, mother, and creator Elaine Pinkernell. Her motto is, “Laugh and play along the way!” She creates amazingly unique hand and slab crafted designs. A “Student of children” is another of her ways of looking at life that simply reflects in the playful elegance of her multi-clay vases, teapots, platters and such. To get a glimpse of her style, go to www.elainepinkernell.com.
Not every professional is capable of finding fresh and applauded ways to manipulate stoneware or porcelain, along with rejuvenating their enthusiasm. For years, Sylvia Coppola has passionately changed her designs. Currently, she produces handles and feet on her vessels. Those additions / alterations display a form that would look incomplete any other way. “The use of handles and feet create a totally different mood for the piece.” Consider her creative at www.duckcreekpottery.com
Success in sculpture or wheel presentation is illusive for most. Natalie Blake’s artwork oozes success. Consider the admirable philosophy: “Carving through colored slips to contrast with the white porcelain underneath, Natalie’s structures are reminiscent of archetypal dream imagery. The viewer is, in one breath, taken on an intense and gorgeous journey from mythical to metaphorical.” To see her array of tiles, vases, platters and such go to www.natalieblakestudios.com.
Talent or merely being able to make something can be maddening in its efforts. We all prefer to be talented, some more than others. From handling money issues to becoming a professional potter requires more than effort. An accent of glaze or a mark set in just the right spot, Geoffrey Lloyd seems blessed with an effortless talent. Or, at least that’s the way his pottery looks. He doesn’t produce unusual vessels, his pieces just look extraordinary. Take a look at his beautiful creations at www.geoffreylloydpottery.com.
Often a dive into ceramics begins as an adventure. If it continues it becomes curiosity, next a search, onto an obsession, and ultimately a quest. Cheryl Williams has made the journey and has discovered her quest. “I am striving to capture the essence of light,” she says. Her vessels are bright, open, unique and elegantly styled. Her vases, sculptures and such are unforgettable. See her variety at www.cherylswilliams.com
As ceramics continues to catapult in popularity, Jeff Oestreich has embraced new audiences of collectors, clients, and admirers for his work. His pieces are not flashy, obscene, loud, confusing, or common. They are eye-catching, bold, and alluring. All of these new fans have been achieved without much change in the style of his designs. His pieces are easily recognized. Become an admirer. Check outwww.oestreichpottery.com
Often when someone utters, “indescribable”, there is not much more to be said. For the constructions of Jason Briggs, you might use that word. However, that would only be after a ten minute rant in an effort to connect words that might fit one of his illusive creations. And, that’s his goal. “I strive to create an object I’ve never quite seen before.” Observe more at www.jasonbriggs.com
Not everyone with an imagination or need has the ability to bring their visions to life. That’s where Doug Grigg saves the day. For thirty years, he has helped his clients realize their concepts, dreams, and visions. His company manufactures products and prototypes using a wide variety of materials. You name it, he has created it. To see more of his vast creations go to www.maximdouglas.com
A dot is just a mark unless it’s bold. The bold dots of Lisa Pedolsky are designed to transform a simple box, bottle or other shape into “A thoughtfully crafted object.” She brings her pieces “to life by cutting, folding, darting, and connecting.” Like many superb professionals, her creativity begins as a drawing. Then step by step, her vision is transformed. To see more go to www.lisapedolsky.com
In school, one of the major differences between an ‘A’ student and a ‘C’ student is often just attention to detail. The additional quality of an ‘A’ student is usually effort. Life tends to mirror the journey of a student. Suzanne Crane would surely be considered an ‘A’ student. She takes a simple form (teapot, platter, etc.) and with detail, effort, and creativity transforms it into a magnificent object of art. Grade her numerous creations at www.artscraftspotteryandtiles.com
Technique placed in the right hands and through the appropriate creative mind can produce art of speechless quality. Claire Wakefield’s designs will surely leave you speechless. She presents a perfect ensemble of proper form and articulate alterations. Place one of her masterpieces on a table and watch an audience swarm with adoring attention. Her vessels and sculptures can be seen at www.clairewakefieldceramics.com
Creative people that see the world differently often give the rest of the population a fresh perspective to consider. Amy Cooper is inspired by her surroundings. She loves, “The magic of a garden or woodland at twilight and dawn.” Her structures reflect these scenes as well as moments from her own childhood. Light from dark is not a new presentation. However, it is always inspiring to see a fresh and unique perspective in the design. To enjoy more of Amy’s crafts go to www.amycooperceramics.co.uk.
Yoko Sekino Bove may have the perfect transition. That would be from graphic designer to ceramicist. Her vessels reflect animal and botanical imagery. Her under-glazes display meticulous brush strokes that give each construction a rich brilliance that must be the awe of most observers. And, with her design background, she might not ever exhaust the possibilities. Find an unforgettable design at www.yokosekinobove.com .
It’s a theatrical journey of tragedy and comedy when you consider the life-size or larger designs of Christine Golden. Her human figures often reflect an accumulation of events. The eyes may tell one story, the mouth another and the hands yet a third. Christine may interject a style influenced by the Baroque Period, or something from Romanticism or Neoclassical Art. See more of her storytelling combinations at www.christinegolden.com .
A war ship made of clay? Ben Jackel creates sculptures, some of which have been tools that humans use for war. His intricate “by-hand” creations display his fascination with history. His dark non-porcelain creations set the tone for war and history. A master of design, like Ben, is often awarded the phrase, “I cannot believe that you created this from clay.” To view this socially conscious artist go to www.benjackel.com .
Creativity flows from a flourishing imagination. James Tisdale’s creations display a vivid imagination. His heavy grog sculptures hint at the ugly, beautiful and seductive angles of life. With shades of folk art and the Renaissance Period, the characters he creates reflect those influences as well as his experiences growing up in the south. Enjoy a flurry of amusing subjects at www.jamestisdale.com .
As a young girl, Patz Fowle discovered that she was gifted at creating characters in clay. Now, Patz’ technique and figures are recognized around the world. She can create anything her mind pictures. Her forms are never designed to be disturbing. They reflect the lighter side of life, humor. She does this in a way that any person, young or old can marvel at what she has sculpted. Find the unforgettable gift at www.patzfowle.com .
Her successful shapes appear as Middle-Eastern treasures of royalty. Each created with an appearance of timeless value and unmistakable lure. Avital Sheffer is so connected to every creation that she titles each vase. Her seemingly labor-intensive designs often incorporate Hebrew, Aramaic, and Arabic texts as decorative tools. Be captivated by every symbolically diverse masterpiece at www.avitalsheffer.com .
Imagination is a wonderful thing, especially if you use it as an artist. Kay Waite takes the loss and frailty of life and turns those often perceived struggles symbolically into ceramic pieces of beauty. That takes vision, or imagination. Her spectacular works have a quiet strength within them. See her delicate yet powerful works or art at www.kaywaiteceramics.moonfruit.com .
“Unbelievable!” is the best shout or whisper to describe the works of Mitchell Grafton. Grafton’s cartoon-like humorous jugs are creative displays he’s done nearly his whole life. The unique quality that he has is that he encourages “Special Order” in which he can use your dreams or thoughts to create as well. In that way, the well never runs dry or in simply language he never runs out of ideas. Check out his host of sculptures at www.graftonpottery.blogspot.com
This artist believes, “The market is looking for alternatives to traditional paintings for walls […] An artist looks for an empty space in which to place their art." The artist, Douglas Kenney strives to find those great walls that make his stunning original artwork enliven not only the space, but the onlookers as well. At his website, see why ceramics is truly the best display of art. Go to www.douglaskenneyceramics.com to see more.
Eric Serritella’s designs are not what they appear to be. His pieces have been transformed into birch tree or weathered log looking vessels. Eric transitioned from corporate marketing to be a ceramic artist. His one-of-a-kind pieces reflect a love for the natural world. See more works by this recognizable artist at www.ericserritella.com.
These identical twins sign every work ‘KEP’. With the same initials in their names, one signature reflects the fact that they work together as one artist. Kyle and Kelly Phelps design their ceramic sculptures to reflect historical moments of struggle that often reflect hints of hope. Their art is about the loss of blue collar work from downsizing, plant movement, hard times, and automation. To contact the duo email at firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com.
Ivan Dukov is a rare find. His works are intricate, beautiful, elegant and hearty. Elegant often means ‘use for special occasions.’ Ivan’s designs scream, “Celebrate every victory every day.” He has hand-made his cups to use all of the time. In the country of Bulgaria , where ceramics is very popular, Ivan’s work is easily recognizable. His creations are known around the world. Visit his site at www.etsy.com/shop/studiorosalina
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