Ethereal warmth

Porcelain is a smooth, noble, and delicate material to work with. But it is also tough and stubborn; it neither forgives nor forgets. It remembers every careless gesture, every rushed move, every delay… and becomes deformed, cracks, or breaks.

But within those narrow margins there is space to explore and create a small imperfection, a slight deformation that will make the cold and ethereal nature of porcelain warmer and more accessible.

Porcelain’s fine surface is perfect for forming crystalline structures: landscapes that look like flower gardens frozen in time or suspended galaxies. Crystal patterns in each piece that are unique and unrepeatable.

We love combining porcelain pieces with rougher pieces made with wild clays: the warm texture of the clay emphasizes the softness of the porcelain while bringing it closer to the earth.

The ceramic work of the ancient peoples who lived in the Mediterranean is one of our biggest influences: the Greeks, Egyptians, Romans all had cultures that used clay to create both functional objects and pieces with deep symbolic meanings for banquets and rituals.

Although our techniques and aesthetics are different to theirs, we deeply value the richness of these traditions. They inspire us to create pieces that are grounded in the earth and transcendent at the same time.


Earthy and Sublime

When we work the clay collected in the mountains, we can feel its vitality in our hands: it pulsates with the energy of the mountains and the rain. It expresses its very being: an untransformed part of nature.

According to Chinese philosophy, the hands are one of the five hearts of the human body. They transmit the warmth of our hearts and the abilities of our brains. Surrounding ourselves with handmade pieces connects us with others, as well as with the creators who have developed and transmitted their knowledge through the centuries.

This is the true meaning of “handmade”.

The firing

Fire transforms the malleable and fragile clay into a hard and permanent object: it gives a glaze its final colour, reveals the properties of the material, and gives the piece the appearance it will keep for thousands of years to come.

And after all that abstract and blind work, the magic happens and there’s the piece: half science, half alchemy.


At first, we tried to explain. But soon we realized that technique was not the key. As in haute cuisine, our delight in a handmade object lies in its mystery. Beauty implies a certain degree of being dazzled, of admiring something that is difficult to grasp.

Let yourself be carried away by this beauty, which is half science, half alchemy.