Vase, circa 1830, Marc Schoelcher Manufactory (1794–1834), France (Paris), porcelain, Bequest of Reuben R. Springer, 1884.428
Tureen with Lid, 1745–1747 Meissen Porcelain Manufactory (est. 1710), Gottlob Birckner (b. circa 1712–1771), decorator, Germany, porcelain, Centennial Gift of the Cincinnati Institute of Fine Arts from the collection of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Joseph, 1981.80
Doe and Stag, 1848–1853, Lyman Fenton & Co. (1848–1853), United States (Vermont), glazed earthenware, Gift of Mrs. William T. Earls, 1997.67, 1997.71
Sonny, 2003, Ken Price (1935–2012), United States, ceramic with acrylic paint, Museum Purchase: Lawrence Archer Wachs Fund, 2004.12
In God We Trust, 1978, Coille McLaughlin Hooven (b. 1939), United States, glazed porcelain, wood, metal and paper, Gift of Coille McLaughlin Hooven, 2015.76
Sculpture, 2000–2005, Nishida Jun (1977–2005), Japan, ceramic, Courtesy of Carol and Jeffrey Horvitz. Photo credit: Omote Nobutada
Vases, 1966–1967, Wedgwood Manufactory (est. 1759) Robert Minkin (1928–2012), designer, England, stoneware with gilding, Museum Purchase: Decorative Arts Society Fund, 2020.33, 2020.34. Photo credit: Robert Walker, Polka Dot Antiques
In addition to creating the special exhibition Future Retrieval: Close Parallel, contemporary artists Katie Parker and Guy Michael Davis have curated this delightfully eclectic display of ceramics created by artists from across the globe over the last 400 years. These are works that Future Retrieval holds in admiration now and in consideration for their unique brand of retrieval in the future.