Yes… I’m more than happy for you to use my photos and you’re also welcome to quote me! Thanks… Keith
Thank you Keith! I’ll have the stamp completed and in the mail for you next week. May I use your pictures online of the mugs? 🙂 LeRoy
Thanks Leroy… It looks great… go ahead and proceed with the stamp. Right now do you know how long it might take for me to receive the stamp? The reason I’m asking is because I’ve got an order for this logo on mugs and they want them by mid May. I want to let you know how pleased I am with your brass stamps. From the other stamps I have ordered from you in the past I have made hundreds of logo mugs with them with no problems. I had one plastic logo stamp made from the company 4clay and I have found that the clay sticks to it much more often than it does to the brass stamps! I’m sold on brass! I attached some pics of some of the mugs I’ve made using your stamps. Thanks Again… Keith
Thank you Lindsey for the note. I truly appreciate your kind words and sharing the image of your pottery. Beautiful Work! 🙂 LeRoy
Lindsey: Hi! I wanted to reach out and let you know that I absolutely love my stamp. It looks as if I’ve signed my pieces but it is much more crisp and clean than and actual signature each time. Just wanted to tell you that I love it so much. Your work is appreciated!
Stamps can be any shape. There seems to be expectations that a stamp has to be round or square. Since I make these stamps by hand they can be any shape following the design. Here are a few examples of stamp designs.
I’m a hobby potter, that first touched a wheel in the late 70’s during college.
Until recently access to a wheel has been the issue. After getting reintroduced around 6 years ago at Fountain Square Clay Center, downtown Indianapolis, I purchased an Amaco Kick wheel. Around 3 years ago, I moved up to an Amaco Treadle Wheel. After Covid cancelled a class at John Campbell’s Folk Art School, I just purchased a Brent Model C last week with the refund.
The Indianapolis Art Center has a Wood Kiln, that has opened another door. I’m starting a soda fire class in January.
I’m having fun, and with my wife having six brothers and sisters, I have plenty of nieces and nephews to take my practice pieces.
Working through community kilns, having your clay stamps helps spotting my pieces on the bisques and finished shelves.
Thanks again, I’m going to be doing more Raku, that’s the reason for “Not Food Safe”