Peter Pincus and Adam Welch elevate the seemingly mundane to extraordinary levels in their new exhibition, On Differentiation and Affinity, which opens 5-8 PM Friday at Pewabic and runs through May 6.
This past year was an extraordinary one for Pewabic.
It doesn't get much more Detroit than radio icon Ann Delisi hosting a WDET/Pewabic benefit at our National Historic Landmark.
We. Can't. Wait.
It didn’t take much arm-twisting to persuade a small contingent of Pewabic employees to head to Eastern Market Brewing Company in Detroit to learn more about the small batch beer made with Pewabic in mind.
“Kiln Bier” will be available to purchase in our courtyard biergarten in celebration of the launch of our new Pewabic Stein, 12-6 PM Sat. Sept. 22...
If you’ve had the opportunity to experience recent work by Henry James Haver Crissman, chances are you’ve already got his number.
That’s by design because Crissman often incorporates his telephone number somewhere into his work. His art is interactive; a social engagement art experience...
Any archivist or museum curator will likely tell you: Making historic artifacts tangible and interactive – particularly inherently fragile ones – can be a challenge. Take it from Kimmie Dobos, curator of the new historic exhibition, Pewabic Through Time & Space, now in the upstairs galleries through October 21.
Dobos had a mission to connect visitors with Pewabic’s rich 115-year history as an operating pottery through to its still-thriving present day...
Normally, stumbling across a pile of brick debris is an unwelcome surprise when you work at a National Historic Landmark. But last Wednesday was anything but normal for Steve McBride, executive director of Pewabic, when he found himself peering through a fresh hole in the wall. Through it, a work crew from Sachse Construction looked back from a freshly painted building, as though they were time travelers sent from Pewabic’s future.
Pewabic Street Team kicks off its summer season of pop-up raku events at the Detroit Riverwalk near Rivard Plaza, the third Wednesday throughout summer.
At Susanne Stephenson’s retrospective, TRANSFIGUREMENT, a newcomer to her art might be challenged to determine the starting point — her entire body of work is that good. A closer look reveals Stephenson’s evolution from fine, somewhat delicate porcelain pieces to an ingrained earthiness in more expansive terra cotta forces of nature: A progression from subtle and functional at the start to a crescendo of explosive and sculptural, with colors deeply woven throughout her story.