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Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)

Short Wood Fired Tumbler (12 oz.)

Vendor
Amy Hudson Ceramics
Regular price
$38.00
Sale price
$38.00
Regular price
Sold out
Unit price
per 
Shipping calculated at checkout.

This handcrafted tumbler is perfect for your morning juice, special craft cocktail, or evening glass of wine. It was thrown on a potter's wheel and fired in an anagama style wood kiln for four and a half days. A set of two or four tumblers combined with Danielle’s drink picks would make a very thoughtful and unique wedding or housewarming gift. 

Please note that each piece is handmade and therefore no two pieces are ever the same.  Also, color varies across monitors.  We try to represent the work in our photos as true to life as possible, but the color may vary slightly between the photo and the piece you receive. 

Dimensions:  3 1/2" Diameter x 3" High

Holds 12 oz. of liquid

Microwave and dishwasher safe

Ready to ship

A note about wood fired pottery: This work is fired in a kiln that is fueled strictly with wood.  The pots are kissed with flame and fly ash.  The atmosphere in the kiln can be harsh and volatile.  This sometimes causes the pots to be slightly wobbly and/or warped.  Sometimes drips of glaze or stuck wads need to be ground off the piece, leaving behind a scar.  This does not diminish the quality of a pot; it only speaks to the firing process.  Wood fired pots are truly one of a kind.  Each firing is different because the outcome is dependent on many variables such as, but not limited to, the wood used, the weather, and the number of pots in the kiln. The uniqueness of this firing process and the pots that come out of it is what draws me to wood fire.  I hope you find the same appreciation for this work.