Status message

Your information has been submitted.

  Printer Friendly Version

Sandy Singletary

Biography to Display: 

EDUCATION 

1991 BS Biology, Winthrop University, Rock Hill, South Carolina 

1999 Ceramics, Gaston College, Dallas, North Carolina 

2008 BFA Ceramics, Winthrop University, Rock Hill, South Carolina 

2011 MFA Sculpture/Drawing, Winthrop University, Rock Hill, South Carolina  

 

PRIMARY WORK EXPERIENCE 

1998 - 2008 Self-employed Ceramic Artist, Barefoot Pottery, McConnells, South Carolina 

2003 Ceramics instructor for adult classes Catawba Clay, Fort Mill, South Carolina 

2008  2011 Graduate AssistantWinthrop University Department of Fine Arts, Rock Hill, South Carolina                

2011---Associate Professor of Art and ChairDepartment of Art, Lander University, Greenwood, South Carolina 

 

BIOGRAPHY 

Sandy Singletary is known for vessels that are constructed using a combination of thrown and slab elements. These pieces are finished with bright colors in pastel shades. In addition, she is known for a large body of sculpture that combines clay with natural material and steel. Both groups of work are made using porcelain. 

 

Public Collections

Public Collections to Display: 

American Museum of Ceramic Art, AMOCA, Pomona, California

Bibliography

Bibliography to Display: 

500 Teapots: Contemporary Explorations of a Timeless Design. Asheville, NC: Lark Books, 2002. 

 

Website(s):

https://www.sandysingletary.com

 

 

 

Center for Craft This research was supported by a Craft Research Fund Grant from the Center For Craft
   
AMOCA American Museum of Ceramic Art American Museum of Ceramic Art

 

Typical Marks
1999-2004
Pitcher
Date: 1999-2004
Method: Thrown and Altered
Surface Technique: Glaze
American Museum of Ceramic Art, AMOCA, 2004.2.76, gift of American Ceramic Society
Photo: TMP
American Museum of Ceramic Art, AMOCA, 2004.2.76, gift of American Ceramic Society
Photo: TMP
Photo: TMP

Citation: Clark, Donald. "The Marks Project." Last modified February 2, 2021. http://www.themarksproject.org:443/marks/singletary