Serving Bowl #2 in Copper Penny, 7.25"dia. (Tableware Collection)
Serving Bowl #2 in Copper Penny, 7.25"dia. (Tableware Collection)
Serving Bowl #2 in Copper Penny, 7.25"dia. (Tableware Collection)
Serving Bowl #2 in Copper Penny, 7.25"dia. (Tableware Collection)
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Serving Bowl #2 in Copper Penny, 7.25"dia. (Tableware Collection)

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     A carved bowl, the perfect size for soup, salad, or for serving your favorite dish.  The combed lines are carved into the clay when the bowl is "leather hard".  Offering guests, family, or friends a treat or special food dish has been a long-standing tradition across many cultures that continues today. This bowl is part of the Tableware Collection.  Dishwasher & Microwave safe.  Measuring 7.25” x 7" x 4”h. Please Note: What appear to be white spots on the surface are reflections from photo lighting.

   You can find the traditional forms and shapes of Ben Owen Sr. pottery wares in The Tableware Collection at Ben Owen lll Pottery.  This line highlights shapes and forms made in a traditional Owen style of the early 1900’s folk pottery of North Carolina as well as influences from Asia.  This traditional collection has been continued by several potters who have worked at Ben Owen Pottery since the 1960’s.  The current line is made by potter Elizabeth McAdams, who works as a studio assistant and retail manager for Ben Owen Pottery. 

Works are stamped with the Ben Owen Pottery stamp and initialed with EM.   

  Copper Penny Glaze is influenced by the amount of iron in the clay as well as the formula of the glaze.  The range of color is dependent on the atmosphere of the firing in the kiln.  During the early stages of firing, at 1600°F, we purposely control the furnace to burn inefficiently creating carbon inside the kiln.  The reaction of carbon, over a period of several hours, with the iron in the clay will create warm tones in the glaze and iridescent or opalescent qualities to the surface.  The presence of wood ash coming in contact with the glaze accentuates the glaze with flashes of apple green and yellow tones to deeper brown shades on areas of the pot.  The name copper penny was chosen after many customers, over the years, commented that it looked like the surface of a penny.