Windhorse Pottery- Scuttles (4 different themes to Choose from)
The ritual of wet shaving begins with a great lather. How do you make a great lather exceptional? You need a scuttle. Quite possibly the best invention ever made for wet-shaving. Did I mention that you need a scuttle!
Scuttles look like a combination of a tea pot and bowl. Simply add really hot water into the spout and the water warms the lather in the bowl above. Some scuttles come in 2 pieces which, in my opinion, increase the risk of breaking. The best scuttles are made in one piece. Both pieces are carefully crafted on the wheel and then fused together. The bowl has grooves carved into it to help build lather. The hot water below warms the bowl and the bowl warms the lather- giving you the most luxurious shave right in your own home.
Ashdown- Ash colour on the outside
Arlington- Brown or earth tones on the outside
Arlington/Ashdown- Brown tones on the outside. Ash colour on the inside.
Ashdown/Mocha- Ash colour on the outside. Dark Mocha on the inside.
Scuttles are hard to find. They are even harder to make. They are complex pieces requiring a skilled artist at the wheel. These scuttles are made in small batches right here in Winnipeg and are an amazing addition to your wet shaving ritual.
We make these scuttles in very small batches. Since no two are exactly alike, you literally will have a one of a kind piece for your shaving den. A functional piece of art.
Bowl depth varies slightly from each scuttle. They are approximately 4.5-5 cm in depth and bowl diameter at the top is approximately 9 cm
Bernard Ferguson is the artist behind these scuttles. Bernard began his artistic career painting. However, after some time, he was drawn to the clay medium because of its three dimensional abilities and its connection to nature. For nearly 15 years, Bernard has been making incredible pieces on the wheel. His work is featured at The Forks, Pinch of Creativity and Rams Wool in Winnipeg.
Bernard often focuses on pieces that are functional and utilitarian. His love of Nature and Japanese culture are blended into his pieces making them true works of art.