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Objects of the Lisa Larson House

Objects of the Lisa Larson House

Regular price ¥38,000
Regular price ¥50,000 Sale price ¥38,000
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A ceramic house signed by Lisa Larson. There is no series name and it will be a so-called unique piece. At first glance, it looks rugged, but Lisa Larson has added an aggregate called chamotte to the brown clay that Lisa Larson was particular about to prevent cracking. With this technique, Lisa Larson's work has succeeded in achieving both a smooth texture with few cracks while leaving the soil color of the clay exposed. Lisa Larson created the house objects after leaving Gustavsberg to become a freelancer. From the end of the 1980s to the beginning of the 90s, he produced the BPA Series, a house objet that was commissioned by the Architectural Association. Therefore, I think that this object was made in the time before and after that. Compared to the BPA series house, this one is about twice the size and is quite huge.

■ Details Designer: Lisa Larson Age: 1970s (estimated)
condition: ★★★★★ (5: complete)
There are fine cracks, but there are no traces of use or repairs, so it is assumed that they were produced during the manufacturing process and shipped as is.

■Size: Height 26.7cm (top) Width 18cm Thickness 6.8cm

About Lisa Larson

Lisa Larson (1931- )

Elmhult in Kronoberg county in Småland, southern Sweden ( Born in Härlunda, a village of about 500 people in the Älmhult district. When I was young, I wanted to be a fashion designer, but after entering the Gothenburg College of Art, I learned ceramics. At one point, Stig Lindberg discovered him in a competition, and after a one-year trial period, he officially joined Gustavsberg as a designer. Soon after, in 1955, he announced the Lilla zoo series, and in 1964 he devised the famous Afrika series of lion statues.

In addition to Gustavsberg, Lisa Larson has also designed for Höganäs, national retail giant Åhléns and German pottery manufacturer Rosenthal. After leaving Gustavsberg in 1979, he became active in various fields while freely continuing his creative activities as a freelance artist who entered into freelance contracts with companies rather than working exclusively with them. In 1979 and 1981, he held solo exhibitions at Seibu Department Store in Tokyo, and it is said that 70,000 people visited his solo exhibition in 1981.

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About the size of the product

Product photos are close-ups so that you can see the condition well. Therefore, the actual product may appear smaller. The wooden spoon is for size comparison, not an accessory, and is 13 cm long.

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