From the very beginning, Coyote was traveling around all over the earth. He did many wonderful things when he went along. He killed the monsters and the evil spirits that preyed on the people.
Brushing Coyote glazes should be applied to bisqueware. Underglazes can be applied to bisque or greenware. The trick to glazing is to get an even application of the correct thickness. Too thin and the colors can be ugly, too thick and they can be runny. We always quickly rinse our bisqueware right before we glaze, as this washes off any dust, and makes the glaze brush and adhere better.
Thoroughly mix the glaze just before you use it. A soft, full brush works best for glazing, we prefer a 1" or 2" wide hake brush; it holds a lot of glaze, and gives a nice even coat.
Prankster, warrior, seducer, fool -- Old Man Coyote is the most enduring legend in Native American culture. Crafty and cagey -- often the victim of his own magical intrigues and lusty appetites -- he created the earth and man, scrambled the stars and first brought fire and death. Our Coyote engine package now features an all-new intake design. Twin filters breathe from the top of the engine where the air is the cleanest, coolest, and at the highest pressure. PUGET SOUND SALMON By the Luhr Jensen Fishing Research Team From LUHR-JENSEN. TECH BULLETIN WASHINGTON PUGET SOUND SALMON. Compiled from the Diaries and Logs of the Luhr Jensen Fishing Research Team.
It is easier to get even coverage if you alternate the direction of your brushstrokes: Allow each coat to dry completely before applying the next. It is important to remember that each brush and glaze is different.
Most colors should look their best after coats, but you should make several test pieces whenever you are trying a new color or combination, to find the thickness that works best for you. All glazes move a little in the firing, and some are quite runny see the list below for runny glazes.
Always leave enough room for your glaze to flow some without sticking to the kiln shelf. Until you are familiar with a particular glaze, it is better to leave some extra room. This will wreck your pot and your kiln shelves.
If glaze has gotten on the bottom of your piece, just wipe it clean with a damp sponge. Underglaze fluxes at a higher temperature and will probably not stick to kiln shelves in most firings, but you should still test it, and avoid having any on the bottom of your ware if possible.
Dipping In many cases it may be more convenient to dip your wares in a large bucket of glaze. As with brushing, managing the thickness is key to achieving the right look.
A quick rinse of the bisqueware will wash off any dust and provide a more even coat of glaze. Until you have done enought testing to be familiar with a particular glaze, it is better to leave some extra room.
Use a thin coat of wax, it works better and dries faster. Let the wax dry for at least 15 or 20 minutes before dipping a pot in glaze. Many Coyote glazes seem unusually thick if you are unfamiliar with them. Typically they are suitable for dipping after thorough mixing.
Adding additional water or deflocculants may cause the glaze to become too thin to apply properly with one dip. Always test your glaze before altering it. To coat the whole piece in a single glaze, the easiest technique is to pick it up with a pair of glaze tongs, dip it in, count to three and pull it out.
Make sure to empty it as you withdraw it: If you pull a bowl out still full of glaze it will weigh so much that the tongs will break through. Hold it upside down over the bucket to drain the excess glaze.
There will probably be some glaze sticking to the waxed areas. Wipe off what you can while you are holding it with the tongs, then set the piece down and let it dry. After it is dry enough to handle, turn it over and sponge off any glaze still remaining on the bottom.
The foot must be perfectly clean before it can go in a kiln. Glazes will run more the thicker they get. If you are going to double-dip a pot to create overlaps, it's best to keep the second glaze limited to the top half. This will allow room for the glaze to flow without flowing off your work.
Firing Every kiln and firing is different.
It is best to use witness cones in every firing.Dear Twitpic Community - thank you for all the wonderful photos you have taken over the years. We have now placed Twitpic in an archived state.
Jesus and the Coyote: Similarities between Biblical Literature and Native American Mythology and Coyote began their work of creation, each creating things different from the other. When Coyote was large and strong he came to the land where the Pima Indians lived.
Then Elder Brother was born.
Earth was his mother, and Sky his father. Coyote Finishes His Work 5 Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston.
All rights reserved. Coyote Finishes His Work BACKGROUND “Coyote Finishes His Work” is an. For the most part, coyote symbolism is reminding you to laugh at yourself. In other words, things have been entirely too serious of late. Therefore, you simply need to let loose and get on with it.
Nov 03, · Coyote Finishes His Work from the Nez Percé tradition, retold by Barry Lopez From the very beginning, Coyote was traveling around all over the earth. He did many wonderful things when he went along. He killed the monsters and the evil spirits that preyed on the arteensevilla.com: Resolved.
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