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ceramic bouquet
nstructed by amy smoot

May flowers are going to be blooming at Kentuck Art Center for two weekends in our Clay Studio!


Students will learn how to pinch and form clay flowers to create your very own small floral bouquet that never wilts. Students will be able to create 4-5 different flowers and a small vase for them to sit in. Once students finish building their bouquet, they will have the opportunity to finish their flowers with bold glaze colors.


Session A is limited to participants 18+.

Session B is for all ages, but children 16 & under must be accompanied by an adult. The adult can purchase their own ticket if they wish to participate.


There is a minimum of 4 participants and a maximum of 12. If the minimum is not met, participants will be refunded. 

Please email Amy Smoot, Clay Studio Manager, at with any questions. 

Kentuck workshops are non-refundable after the registration closes. If you would like to cancel before the deadline passes, please email or call 205-758-1257. If the class does not meet the minimum by the registration deadline and the workshop is cancelled, all participants will be refunded their registration fees.

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details for session a:

Age Range: 18+

Dates: May  4-5, 2024

Times: 2-5 PM both days

Location: Kentuck's Clay Studio at 2014 5th Street

Tuition: $90All supplies will be included

details for session b:

Age Range: All Ages; 16 & under must be accompanied by an adult

Dates: May  11-12, 2024

Times: 2-5 PM both days

Location: Kentuck's Clay Studio at 2014 5th Street

Tuition: $90All supplies will be included

This workshop is sponsored in part by the Alabama State Council on the Arts and the Holle Family Foundation. 

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meet the instructor

Amy Smoot

Amy Smoot, Kentuck's Clay Studio Manager,  is from Carrollton, GA and currently resides in Tuscaloosa, AL. She received her BFA in ceramics from the University of West Georgia in 2015. While there, she was studio technician and research assistant in the ceramics area. In 2019 she received her MFA from The University of Alabama where she first began teaching ceramics as a graduate assistant. Her practice consists of all types of ceramics techniques including mold-making, slip-casting, hand building, and wheel thrown pottery.  

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