The search for a top home potter begins with making stackable kitchen bowls from lumps of earthenware clay. The potters' every move is watched over by judges, and Sara Cox makes them feel right at home in the heart of the Potteries, Stoke-on-Trent.
The nine remaining potters must make a decorative hand basin.
The potters must make ten identical long-necked vases using the raku technique.
The potters must build a five-foot garden sculpture out of slabs of clay.
The five remaining potters must create a decorative chandelier in bone china.
It's the grand final and the four remaining potters have just three tests left before one is crowned the winner of the Great Pottery Throw Down. For their Main Make, Kate Malone and Keith Brymer Jones serve up their hardest task yet for the potters; a mark of how far they have come. They want each potter to make an original twelve piece tea set out of porcelain; a true test of a potter's skills. The teapot is the toughest item to make, with a body, spout and lid, while the white and delicate porcelain is known as the trickiest of all clays to work with.
Keith Brymer Jones
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