What you need to know about the new “Praying Stone” for the New Year

This year, we are celebrating the beginning of the new year by putting together an entire new “Stone of Peace.”

We are celebrating it by taking a look at a few new ceramic tile projects we have been getting in recent months. 

The first is a “Prayer Stone” by artist and ceramic tile enthusiast Robert Houser, which is a two-part tile installation with a prayer motif carved into the surface.

The design of the stone itself is a nod to the theme of peace that Housman uses to create his work. 

In addition to the prayer motif, Housers design incorporates a number of other motifs that hint at the spiritual dimensions of his work, including a series of “pilgrimages” that have the potential to inspire the viewer to do good deeds. 

Houser’s work is very much rooted in the spiritual realm of his personal spirituality and his relationship to the earth.

He describes his work as “an act of love and worship,” adding that it has the potential of bringing people together. 

For more on Robert Husker’s “Pilgrimage to the Earth” visit RobertHusker.com. 

Ceramic tile can be found in various forms in a number more countries, including Italy, France, Spain, Portugal, and the United Kingdom.

We also recently saw the launch of CERAMIC VINYL , a new ceramic album that was released on the label Ceria de Vinyl.

The album features a number of pieces that are ceramically crafted in Italy, which is a country that has become a global hotspot for ceramists and artisans in recent years. 

It’s worth noting that ceramic tiles can be used to decorate a variety of objects and furniture. 

Here are a few examples of ceramical tile projects that you might be interested in.1. 

Rugby balls in clay (Porch & Rowley, London, England) This one is really just an extension of our previous discussion about the use of ceramic tile in art.

You can find a number ceramic tile sculptures in various styles and sizes at porch < rowley.com . 

The ceramic tiles in the photos are in the shape of the ball, which is a little bit of a nod to the traditional Rugby union logo and the rugby-playing players. 

You can find more information about this project on porch& rowle.com, and we’ve also included a video showing the process of creating the ceramic tiles.2. 

Turtle shells in clay (Ceramica Studios, Los Angeles, California) In this project, we have seen a turtle shell made of ceramic tiles that has a turtle’s head on top of it. 

This piece is a bit of an homage to the classic Turtle and Hare sculpture by artist John Jourdain that is located at Cerca Studios in Los Angeles. 

We are really excited to be collaborating with Ceramica Studio again this year. 

John Jourdain is known for his colorful and expressive sculptures that depict animals from his native Cornwall, England.

He has been creating ceramic tile pieces for over 20 years, and Ceramicas newest work is the most impressive of all of his creations. 

If you are interested in more of Jourdos work, check out Ceramics newest show LIFE OF A PAPER TOOTH on the Ceramique website.3. 

Larger-than-life sculpture of the Statue of Liberty (Cerami, Los Angeles, California, USA) Cera has made a number smaller-than a statue of the Statue of Liberty, but this one is definitely one of the larger-than size sculptures of the type.

This one is a sculpture of the Statue of Freedom, and it is made of a ceramic tile that is made of ceramic bricks, which are used for construction in many countries around the world.

The sculpture itself has a very distinctive design, with a stylized Eiffel Tower that has the word “Eiffen” painted on it, and the words Liberty and United States symbolizing the same. 

When you watch the video of the sculpture in action, you can see how it has been designed to make a very powerful statement. 

More information on Cerami’s newest work can be found at cera.com/saturday-new-year. 

 Other colors to look out for this month include blue and green, blue and red, white and purple, yellow and green. 

There is also a new ceramica tile project on the American Conservation Society website