€60
Spice or tea pot in natural birch wood.
This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.
  • Material : Birch wood
    This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.
  • Color : Black and red lacquered
    This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.
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€60

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Spice jar or tea in natural birch wood.

This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.

  • Type personnalisé : spice jar, coffee, or tea
  • Type : Pièce en petite série
  • Certificat d’authenticité : Yes
  • Dimensions : diameter 14 cm x height 20 cm
  • Convient en extérieur : No

Piece delivered with: a certificate of authenticity

Birch wood having the lid part lacquered two colors. The interior is kept natural for food use.

This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.

The combination of satin black brown porcelain and sparkling liquid gold creates a unique and unparalleled work. First cooking at 980 ° in an oxidizing atmosphere. Second firing of large fire, in oxidizing atmosphere, at high temperature, 1300 °. Third 850 ° firing of small fire allowing the laying of liquid gold on black porcelain.

This description has been automatically translated and may not be completely accurate.

Each work is unique, entirely conceived and realized in my workshops in Sainte-Eanne in Deux-Sèvres. It is delivered in a bag of organza, and in a black decorative bag with cord and logo of the creator. Accompanied by his certificate of authenticity signed by the hand of the artist. Shipping by parcel post recommended. Worldwide expedition.

Craftsman

Depuis 25 ans, Jean Pascal Lheureux torture le bois dans tous les sens inspiré par les fossiles et les coquillages polis et patinés par le temps, il crée des sculptures, panneaux muraux et du mobilier contemporain, principalement en frêne. C’est la veine du bois qui saute tout d’abord aux yeux, plutôt que sa couleur qui disparaît sous le chalumeau, la patine ou la laque. Au point qu’au premier coup d’œil, on pense que certaines pièces sont en céramique. Son travail en lien avec des lignes épurées lui permettent de trouver sa place aux quatre coins du monde de New York à Chamonix en passant par Bruxelles ou Séoul. Les entreprises du patrimoine font aussi appels à lui pour réaliser des prototypes de sculptures et vases en treillage, comme celui qu’il a recrée pour le Waux-Hall.