Jeremy makes utilitarian pottery in his studio located in a renovated 1870 Carriage Barn in which his great great grandfather made wheels, carriages and sleighs.
Jeremy strives to make pottery that celebrates the joy of eating and drinking and creates a special relationship between the owner and the object. In the 21st Century, in a world of homogeneous, mass-produced products, a handmade piece of pottery in your hand is a choice that states that you want to slow down and enjoy the beauty of the moment. He makes pottery to help accomplish that goal. His pottery becomes a witness and participant to the routines of your daily life. From his hands to your hands, this pot sits and waits for you and is glorified by your use of it.