It was in Arezzo that he first set up as an independent trader. Since then, he has specialised in working with stoneware as a noble and unique material, creating tableware for top Italian restaurants and chefs and expressing himself in a broad variety of creative forms.
Her artistic soul first began to emerge from its chrysalis in 2007, when she signed up for a course in raku, a traditional Japanese form of pottery-making. Raku has a rather disjointed and uneven finish so, while the technique gave Silvia the chance to be in direct contact with raw materials, it failed to fire her imagination. It was only when she discovered the simplicity and purity of porcelain that she was finally able to give full rein to her creative urges.
In two decades of working for major groups, I have had ample occasion to hear all about CSR and the steps taken by companies to demonstrate their commitment to the concept. Why subscribe to the principles of CSR ?Companies applying CSR are expected to cater to the particular challenges of their business sector, having a serious vision of their role in society.
What Caterina teaches us is that the earth from which ceramics are made contains everything needed for a work of art: air, colored pigments, fire and water. A creative alchemist, she combines these elements, in proportions differing each time, to create porcelain objects that are always unique.
Craftsmen and women who create products that tell a story and preserve age-old traditions. Today I should like to introduce you to Danilo, master craftsman and creator of our decorative majolica Sicilian Moor’s heads and pine cones.
A real practice, which contributes to our cultural diversity and which deeply, strengthens the collective identity of the French, but not only, confirmed by an Italian in Paris!