Activities per year
Setomonogatari, the title of this series of work, is a portmanteau word formed from two Japanese words – setomono, the historical term for pottery made in Seto, and monogatari, meaning story. Adopting art-archaeological approaches, this work aims to raise awareness of the recent past of ceramics production at this site, a significant heritage resource which is perhaps too close to living memory to be perceived as being worthy of historical or archaeological attention. The work attempts to evoke a layering of time and material through a process of collage and reassembly. Abandoned plaster moulds have been reanimated through reuse, while discarded ceramic objects have been repurposed and integrated into the works. Photographic imagery, applied as digital ceramic decals, records the site’s changing materiality through time.
|Publication status||Published - 7 Sep 2019|
|Event||British Ceramics Biennial: Exchange: The Setomonogatari Project - British Ceramics Biennial, Stoke on Trent, United Kingdom|
Duration: 7 Sep 2019 → 13 Oct 2019
FingerprintDive into the research topics of 'The Setomonogatari Series: An exhibition as part of Exchange at the British Ceramics Biennial, 7 Sept-13 Oct 2019'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.
Christopher Mc Hugh (Organiser)9 Oct 2019
Activity: Participating in or organising an event › Organising a conference, workshop, ...
Ceramic Artist in Residence, Seto International Ceramics and Glass Art Exchange Program, Seto City, Japan
Christopher Mc Hugh (Participant)1 Nov 2015 → 22 Dec 2015
Mc Hugh, C., 15 Aug 2020
Research output: Non-textual form › ArtefactOpen AccessFile
Works SetoMonogatari 5,6,7,8: exhibited in Land/Marks, Ceramics Ireland Triennial 2020, Farmleigh Gallery, DublinMc Hugh, C., 15 Aug 2020
Research output: Non-textual form › ExhibitionFile
From Stoke to Seto: The adoption of British ceramic manufacturing techniques and styles in twentieth century JapanMc Hugh, C., 5 Oct 2019.
Research output: Contribution to conference › Other › peer-reviewFile