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MQuan Extra Small Round Brown Thrown Bell with 4 Beads

Tiny round stoneware bell with ceramic diamond-shaped beads

why we love this
product information
story
about the maker
Decorated with a string of four diamond-shaped beads, this tiny bell hangs on hemp twine. This dangling darling is soft and hard, jagged and smooth, balanced to sound a perfect chime.
#ERROR!
Care and thought went into every design decision made by the artist when crafting this tiny three- to four-inch bell. The hemp was organically grown and its ends hand-bound. The knocker is beveled reclaimed wood. This wheel-thrown stoneware bell is so tiny it can sneak it into a quiet corner—hung alone or in a cluster of a few of them. Bells are said to pay homage to the present through sound.
why we love this
Decorated with a string of four diamond-shaped beads, this tiny bell hangs on hemp twine. This dangling darling is soft and hard, jagged and smooth, balanced to sound a perfect chime.
product information
#ERROR!
story
Care and thought went into every design decision made by the artist when crafting this tiny three- to four-inch bell. The hemp was organically grown and its ends hand-bound. The knocker is beveled reclaimed wood. This wheel-thrown stoneware bell is so tiny it can sneak it into a quiet corner—hung alone or in a cluster of a few of them. Bells are said to pay homage to the present through sound.

Michele Quan designs and sculpts handmade ceramic art and objects for the home and garden out of her studio in Brooklyn, New York. Religious symbols and Eastern iconography are articulated in Quan’s work as she finds their meaning and beauty a source of inspiration. Her ceramic pieces are crafted by hand, wheel thrown, or slip cast in stoneware and porcelain. Quan incorporates brass, hand-dyed cotton, felted wool, organically grown hemp rope and reclaimed wood into her art—each piece of which acts as a canvas for her love of drawing, painting, texture and color.

about the maker

Michele Quan designs and sculpts handmade ceramic art and objects for the home and garden out of her studio in Brooklyn, New York. Religious symbols and Eastern iconography are articulated in Quan’s work as she finds their meaning and beauty a source of inspiration. Her ceramic pieces are crafted by hand, wheel thrown, or slip cast in stoneware and porcelain. Quan incorporates brass, hand-dyed cotton, felted wool, organically grown hemp rope and reclaimed wood into her art—each piece of which acts as a canvas for her love of drawing, painting, texture and color.