Sessions specifically for ceramics in art and design are difficult to organize in your current timetable and therefore have to be approached on an ad-hoc basis. Please be pro-active and get in touch when you can spare hour or two to talk about your work in the ceramics studio. Let’s keep as many options open as possible.
Jay Stromen is an artist potter in Chicago. Take a look at his CV (in American english it’s called a resumé).
Keiko Matsui is a successful porcelain artist working in Australia. Her CV includes a “Bio” and an artist’s statement.
Ceramics designer Fay de Winter has worked in so many different capacities that her work experience section is probably too long. But it illustrates how any activity implying responsibility or personal initiative is the best form of qualification.
On a general note, here are some guidelines for types of categories you might want to include in your CV. The advice comes from the College Art Association, an international cooperative for visual artists.
Adam Chau recently curated Reinvented (September 23 – November 11, 2017) at the Clay Art Center in New York. By including artists that use CNC mills, 3D printers, computer generated surface decor, digital decals and more, Chau gives us a snap-shot of the ever-evolving grey space between craft and technology.
“Reinvented was first conceived as a way to cross-pollinate ideas between industrial designers and artists. My frustration with design stemmed from the lack of emotive and gestural qualities coming from industrial products, while at the same time ceramic artists seem to be technologically behind production methods of the industry. My research into the subject of digital craft, which started in 2012, opened up a new world to me that turned out not be a new discussion.” -Adam Chau
Participating Artists included Andy Brayman, Jeremy Brooks, Dr. Katie Bunnell, Brian Caponi, Bryan Czibesz/Shawn Spangler, Sharan Elran, Brett Freund, Chris Gustin , Mia Mulvey, Megumi Naitoh, Paul Scott and Joey Watson.