Moorcroft Pottery leads the world of art pottery with its own distinctive design style. With added value coming from the skills and craftsmanship of a dedicated workforce, Moorcroft is selling more of its magnificent ware all over the world today than it did even in its previous heyday in the mid-1920's
The Sissons Gallery has one of the most extensive collections of Moorcroft Pottery in the country, both current and retired. A visit is highly recommended.
Saturday 30th September from 12:00pm
Moorcroft Pottery 'A Designer Calls' Event with Emma Bossons FRSA.
Moorcroft Designer Emma Bossons FRSA will bring her event design 'A Fruit Feast' to The Sissons Gallery.
Pre-orders are essential. 'A Fruit Feast' will be over signed by Emma on the day.
No mail orders will be sent until after 30th September.
In the unfortunate circumstance you cannot attend we will be taking orders for 'A Fruit Feast'
that Emma will sign for you on the day which will be posted within the UK at no extra cost, or overseas at cost.
'A Fruit Feast' is on the 7/7 shape, 7" tall, priced at £420 as a Numbered Edition.
Please let us know if you can attend as tickets are necessary for (free) refreshments by contacting us at
email@example.com or calling 01439 771385
designed by Kerry Goodwin
As famous for its fish as it is for Bram Stoker’s Dracula, Whitby boasts of a history reaching back to 656AD, the year when the original Abbey was founded by Osway, the first Christian King of Northumbria. Destroyed by Viking raiders in 867AD, it was finally refounded in 1078AD and it was at this time that Whitby acquired its present name. Fish, fishermen and boats would have arrived at about the same time with literature weaving its intricate threads in to the tapestry of time to make Whitby one of the most admired towns of our age.
The first recognized English poet, Caedmon, lived at Whitby Abbey perched high on a hill reached by 199 steps and, much later, he was joined by Dracula’s Bram Stoker himself. Even today, contemporary literature thrives with Michael Faber’s ‘The Hundred and Ninety-Nine Steps’ leading the way. Designer, Kerry Goodwin, took a dive into history before emerging with The Whitby Collection crafted into her sketch book. Dracula was left to his own devices and instead, the Moorcroft designer picked out her themes of Church, lighthouse, boats and fish. Indeed, it is several years since the ‘Fish’ Design Window opened so wide at Moorcroft, and in so doing, this historic town has been coaxed into revealing some treasures from its historical past.