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Tuesday, September 1st, 2020

Katrin Moye – London Craft Week Collection – 30th September to 10th October 2020

We are proud to show here details of the wonderful Collection, inspired by a recent pilgrimage to Delft, which Katrin has created for London Craft Week 2020.  The complete Collection will be on display  at our Jet & Co Showroom, 20A Pimlico Road, London SW1W 8LJ  throughout Craft week and, fresh from the success of her recent sell out exhibition, Katrin will also be there also in person at certain times.

Link to Katrin Moye Craft Week Entry

We will do our best to accommodate all visitors, but numbers will be restricted, so please contact us to register interest and make a priority booking for a specific time and especially if you would like to meet Katrin herself.


This Delft inspired Collection includes signature multi-handled Coffee Pots, Open and Lidded Jugs, Colanders and Compote Pedestal dishes, details of which are in our On – Line JET & CO shop.




Katrin Moye studied English Literature and Art History at Nottingham University, but her love of ceramics grew until she left work to set up her own practice in 2005.
References to classic literature, Baroque interior design, Dutch still life paintings and Delftware can all be detected in her work which is wheel thrown earthenware and exquisitely hand painted with coloured slips and underglazes. These traditional materials and techniques make her feel connected to the long and distinguished line of European makers of decorated earthenware that stretches back for hundreds of years.
Current themes/obsessions include 18th century kitchenalia, ‘The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy’ by Laurence Sterne and the astonishingly beautiful wood carvings of Grinling Gibbons.
A never-ending source of inspiration is the habit of borrowing from other cultures and techniques that can be found throughout the history of North European painted ceramics, where a kind of visual game of Chinese Whispers is played with amusingly misinterpreted or misunderstood references to things the makers were completely unfamiliar with.