The Country's Largest Community of Potters . . . Carrying on Tradition!
Donna Craven
I began working as a journeyman potter in Seagrove in 1996, and spent years working day & night with various artists and studios in the Seagrove community.
Samantha Henneke
My studio art pottery aesthetics are traditional with a flare - a dotted mug, an insect on a plate, or swirl on a covered jar.  
Jeff Dean
I try to make pots that embody a strong sense of form.
Pat Ray
Pat uses various firing techniques including gas (oxblood, wood ash, & iron blues), electric (hand painted, crystalline, traditional glazes) and wood (salt glaze).
Carol Kim
Our work is intended to enlighten a space in your home or office with dragonflies and bright colors.
Deborah Garner
At Turn and Burn Pottery
Susan Smith
The love of horses and equestrian arts are beautifully represented at Smith Pottery. Potters since 1995, the Smith family have grown their business together.
Michael Mahan
Michael Mahan has been making pots in the Seagrove area for nearly 30 years.
Pamela Owens
Born in New Hampshire, Pamela Lorette Owens has been deeply moved by the pots of her ancestor Daniel Goodale.
Jinsong Kim
We design decorative and functional pottery for everyone.
Mack Chrisco
I hand turn durable high-fired pottery with glazes that will complement homes and businesses everywhere.
Paul Ray
Paul Ray was born and raised in Seagrove, NC on land that had been passed down through his family since 1791.
Sally Lufkin
David Garner
David and Deborah Garner ply their trade, just like David's forefathers did almost 300 years ago. David's involvement with clay and pottery began at such an early age, he can't quite remember when he first saw a pot being turned on a potter's wheel.  Come by Turn and Burn Pottery and visit a while. 
Gordon Ray
We specialize in dinnerware and functional pieces.
Melanie Dennison
Melanie specializes in slab-constructed forms.
Wyndham Dennison
Wyndham specializes in wheel-turned pottery.
Nelda French
I moved to Seagrove in the late 1990's and immersed myself in developing my pottery skills and my own business.
Beth Gore
I’ve had some kind of art project in the works since the day I was old enough to grip my first crayon.
Jeff Brown
Turning Handmade Pottery into useful art for over 35 years.
Keith Martindale
John Mellage
I can still remember the feeling of satisfaction I had when I got my first job making pots and felt I could really call myself a potter.
Takuro Shibata
A Japanese potter in Seagrove. Established ceramic careers in Shigaraki, and my main focus is wild clays and wood firings.
Scott Thomas
Scott creates his own style of mugs, teapots, bean pots, and baking dishes.
Regina Voncannon
Regina was born in Tacoma, WA into a military family.  She spent her young life traveling all over the United States and Europe before finally settling in South Carolina.  She met her husband, Eddie Voncannon from Seagrove North Carolina, while she was studying commercial art at Central Texas College.  Regina and her husband soon moved to Durham, NC.  They decided to relocate their business to Eddie's hometown of Seagrove, NC also known as "The Pottery Capital of the World."  Regina began her artistic journey under the watchful eye of two of Seagrove's Legendary Potters:  Dorothy and Walter Auman of  "Seagrove Pottery".  She advanced her studies in clay at Montgomery Community College in nearby Troy, NC.
Donna Hertzog
I have been working in pottery since 1984 and have recently started my own business in October 2015. I hand throw each functional piece which include but are not limited to face mugs, bowls, bacon cooker, brie dishes, oil lamps, and piggy banks.
Benjamin Burns
I’ve been a potter since 1980, studying and teaching at the Ceramic League of Miami before moving to NC.
Frank Neef
In 2010, Frank and Cindy moved to Seagrove after over 30 years of pottery making, to open a gallery and live out the rest of our lives.
David Stuempfle
After a two-year apprenticeship, David spent many years as a journeyman potter working in different parts of the country.
Stephanie Nicole Martin
I make hand-built and wheel-thrown earthenware objects using color, pattern, floral, and figurative imagery to evoke a feeling of nostalgia.
Fred Johnston
Fred's work is exhibited globally, and can be found in the Mint Museum permanent collection and is published in many periodicals and books.
Bonnie Burns
I found the joy of clay later in life than most, but after experimenting with it, decided it was the most versatile of mediums.
Audrey Valone
Audrey Valone operates Bluestone Pottery. Located 3.5 miles off  Hwy 705 on Fork Creek Mill Rd.  right on the road with easy access. Scenic, open space with a comfortable showroom for pottery display.  Kilns and workshop are right next to my showrooom.
Ben Owen III
Works created by Mr. Owen are included in numerous museum collections including the Smithsonian Museum in Washington, DC.
Bobbie Thomas
Bobbie enjoys turning smaller items, but her passion lies with hand-building.
Janice Latham
Janice loves making pottery after working  public work in a hosiery mill  for 22 years. God is good I'm truly blessed.
Carol Gentithes
We are ceramic artists lifting the gravity of clay to a higher form through the use of wild clay and tamed porcelain.
Phillip Pollet
My pottery expresses an innovative fusing of Asian & contemporary western influences.
Sandra O’Quinn
Related to the Teague potters, Sandra worked with a local potter to learn how to turn, and to see if she would like it.
Hitomi Shibata
A Japanese potter in Seagrove. Established ceramic career in Shigaraki, Japan. Focus on using NC local clay and making wood fired pottery.
Michèle Hastings
I grew up in New Hampshire and fell in love with clay during a high school art class.
Mary Farrell
I consider myself as much a preservationist as a potter.
Bayle Owens
Bayle's work in clay is inspired largely by the animals that surround her, whether they be her pet emu, wild rabbits, or friends met during visits to the NC Zoo.
Terry King
Terry King began making pottery at Seagrove Pottery in 1985.
Crystal King
As the only daughter of potters Terry and Anna King, Crystal was being recognized by folk art collectors for her unique style of hand building, at an early age.
Carolyn Poole
Margie Nance
In 1994 I had a plan to start a new adventure. Pottery class at Randolph Community College was my beginning, then building a studio.
Alexa Modderno
Vernon Owens
Vernon Owens is a fourth generation potter; he grew up working for his father, M.L. Owens.
Bruce Gholson
I create functional and decorative ceramics throwing with a variety of clays and developing unique glaze formulas.
Travis Owens
Travis began making pots at an early age; learning from his parents, much the way his family has passed down the craft for over 150 years.
Dan Triece
High fired stoneware in neutral background with an abstract landscape in southwest colors.
Charlotte E. Wooten
It is interesting and curious to me that my likes and tastes come from my grandparents' time, the Mississippi of the 1800s and early 1900s.
Bruce Latham
Bruce was born and raised here in Seagrove, just as his family has been for generations.
David Fernandez
Matthew Nance
In 1994 I had a plan to start a new adventure. Pottery class at Randolph Community College was my beginning, then building a studio , which my husband Steve built with his own hands and in 1995 I sold my first piece of handmade pottery. In 1999, my son Matthew came to work with me part time and Lydia my other son's wife came to work in 2006, so you can say it's certainly a family affair. What a blessing from God to have a business at home with your family.    We are located in Randolph County in a rural area called Farmer just outside of the Seagrove area. Rolling hills and quiet country sides are the scenes you will encounter as you travel here to our pottery.     Our goal is to strive to make functional as well as decorative stoneware. We enjoy knowing that something we make with our hands and comes from our earth is used and also shown in your homes.