Hazel Collins Interior Design
  • abigail simpson white ceramic collectionabigail simpson white ceramic collection
  • Group 1Group 1
  • white and platinum vesselswhite and platinum vessels
  • group1group1
  • silverbobblesilverbobble
  • whitecrunchvesselwhitecrunchvessel
  • whitescrunchwhitescrunch
  • silver2silver2
  • cocooncocoon
  • silverfromtopsilverfromtop
  • silverdetailsilverdetail
  • blackscrunchheartblackscrunchheart
  • blackvesselblackvessel
  • plathourglassdetailplathourglassdetail
  • detailwhiteicicledetailwhiteicicle
  • detail2whiteicicledetail2whiteicicle
  • egyptianegyptian
  • detailbluewithwhitebobbledetailbluewithwhitebobble
  • platandwhitehourglassvesselplatandwhitehourglassvessel
  • silvernuggetsilvernugget
  • whiteheartbobblewhiteheartbobble
  • platandwhitehourglassplatandwhitehourglass
  • silver3silver3
  • black petalblack petal
  • black petal orbblack petal orb
  • collection as 02collection as 02
  • Gold VessalGold Vessal
  • nocturnal columbnocturnal columb
  • mistic fontmistic font
  • Kniker SprintKniker Sprint
  • odalisqueodalisque
  • platinum cylinderplatinum cylinder
  • Platinum Spike BowlPlatinum Spike Bowl
  • Silver SeraphSilver Seraph
  • White petal bowlWhite petal bowl
  • white petel cylinderwhite petel cylinder
  • white pilgrimwhite pilgrim
  • Abigail simpsonAbigail simpson

Hazel Collins Design, Hampstead, London, UK - +44(0) 7930337717 - info@hazelcollins.com - Terms & Conditions
Abigail Simpson was born in London and originally trained as an actor before going on to study ceramics. Her work has been exhibited extensively. Simpson's large ceramic vessels and 'Bobble pots', which have become her trade mark, are painstakingly constructed by hand from stoneware clay using giant coils. The pieces are then fired in her purpose built kiln to 1280 degrees centigrade.

Each piece is unique and has a character of its own. The only constant is the extraordinary scale - the vessels are can be up to 7 feet in height. Her aim is to break free from the limitations and expectations of 'pottery', drawing her inspiration primarily from architecture, art and fashion. Her vessels can be described as both voluptuous and glamorous and her training as an actress might be deduced from the sheer theatricality of these large vessels. Abigail Simpson's work has been featured in most of the major interior and fashion magazines as well as being catalogued by Christies in two 'Contemporary and Post-War British Art' auctions. Buyers include Annie Lennox and Donna Karan.

Abigail Simpson