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New works
Cups
Coffee,Tea,Beer,Whiskey
Porcelights
Umi/ Richmond centre
The secret heart cup
heartcup
before and After.
The one and only
porcelain and silver
Tea
Kyusu,Yunomi
love
what's love?
Gyoza Bar + Ramen
gyobar
Miku/Vancouver
Torafuku
tora
Restaurant+Bar
Sake and Sushi
Tokkuri,Plates,Cups
Bigs
Platters and more
Macha Bowls
Tea Ceremonial bowls
WOWs
Cool stuff

Shows
ids
lexus
kuu
tea
IDS west

TOYOTA LEXUS

kuu
Tea ceremony+Ikebana+Ceramics

TOYOTA LEXUS open road Richmond new showroom openning show
vase
A collaboration with a IKEBANA master

"Ippin" Tokyo
ippin Yamagataya noriten/ Kyobashi, Tokyo

Interior Designs
designed and decorated spaces by HiDe
zakkushi
jinya
thum
kimura
zakkushi main
Jinya Ramen
Umi: Richmond Centre
Sushi Kimura

Interior Design Show West
panel
Translucent porcelain tile mozaic panels and more.

It's Non-Drip!!

Soy sauce bottles

click for detail


Porcelight

HiDe's Original PORCELIGHT is all One of a kind. Individually thrown pieace by pieace on the wheel, then altered and assembled all by hand.

Traditional Japanese technique is used in new way to take full advantage of trancelucency of the material.

Some works feature metal(Stainless steel) parts to emphasis on the organic softness of Porcelain.

Soft and Hard. Warm and Cold...

ids
porcelight palm together
Enjoy variety of Style of PORCELIGHT.

bird
chandelier
ids_pendant
panels
A life
Magnoria chadelier
Pendants
Mozaic panel wall lights
jinya
Bubbly pendants
TuTu
MoMo
Ikimono
kurage
momo
palm
zakkushi
Kurage
Aroma diffusers
Palm together
Space

Collaboration with Japanese Ikebana and Japanese Tea ceremony

IKEBANA: Misho ryu, Atsuko

TEA CEREMONY: Omotesenke Vancouver Ogura alliance

CERAMICS:HiDe Ebina

Flowers ,Tea and Ceramics


class image

Pottery classes


Our regular class informations

Monthly Plan or Flexible Ticket system

20years of teaching experience.

Zen with clay

Flexible • hands-on • relaxing .

Experience the difference of Japanese pottery.


Oneday/90min

Drop-in Pottery for fun!!

•More than 1800 people had a great time so far!!

Are you interested in pottery without the commitment? Running out of field trip/office party ideas?
Hide Ceramic Works finally offers you 90min casual courses for those who want to experience pottery without the pressure. for Detail Click here

studio scene

AN INTRODUCTION TO A MAN AND HIS ART / Vancouver's LIfe Style Magazine article

Zen Light
HiDeL Ebinafs Porcelights, like the rest of his ceramic artworks, are not complete until they have an everyday use | and everyday user
by BEVERLY CRAMP
Ten years ago, HiDeL Ebina was working in his poorly lit studio in an East Vancouver basement when a shaft of sunlight landed on one of his porcelain bowls.gI saw how the light made the bowl translucent,h says Ebina. It was a break-through moment for the Japan-raised ceramic artist who chose to stay in Canada after a visit 14 years ago.Ebina immediately began experimenting with lights of various shapes and sizes. He also continued to refine the particular clay mixture that produced his fine translucent ceramic lights. gI started with a lesser-quality clay. It has taken me a long time to evolve to the present form. I canft tell you about the formula because itfs a secret,h he says with a conspiratorial smile.Ebina calls these creations gPorcelightsh and each is as individual as a finger print. Porcelights are made one at a time, thrown from Ebinafs potter wheel, altered and assembled by hand. Unlit, these ceramic pieces look like sculptures. They become transformed when the light is turned on and shed a golden glow.Many of Ebinafs Porcelights have the flowing, rounded lines of organic forms such as spiny sea urchins or ridged bamboo poles. Others resemble sea shells or clam shells wired together. Still others have more stylized shapes such as cylinders or bells. Bits of metal or glass have been worked into some of the soft porcelain surfaces. But all are made utilizing traditional Japanese techniques in a refreshing new way. READ MORE

hide ebina

 


Artist statement
Working on clay is like playing music. Sound fades away before you can catch it. You have to move before you know how to play with it. Because of its transient and invisible character, sound is likely to reach our soul directly, without being blocked or translated by consciousness. Clay is a versatile, fast-moving material that runs away when you try to grab it. Just as Carl G.Jung attempted to paint a picture of the dynamic human consciousness for us to behold through his theories, so too is finished fired clay presented for our scrutiny, with its movements now frozen in hard, cold and fragile state. Emptying your-self and letting the shadow of the substance flow into that emptiness naturally, is the only way that you can feel and listen to what its vibrations want to say. Pieces I make are the assembled relics of my actions which were took, on and off the wheel. I want you to feel my works in the same way you listen to music, so I can strum the string of your soul.

 



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