Keep up to date with craft news and exhibition reviews from UK museums and galleries and explore the latest listings, websites and resources highlighting Britain's great craft collections and practitioners.
A preview of The Vanity of Small Difference, a look at class impact on taste, by Grayson Perry in the Manchester Art Gallery.
Nao Matsunaga and Sarah Worgan have been announced as the winners of the British Ceramics Biennial's regular prizes, AWARD and FRESH at an awards ceremony in Stoke-on-Trent, the home of British ceramics.
After two years of rebuilding and a major rebrand, The Wilson replaces the Cheltenham Museum and Art Gallery, offering greater accesss to its important collections.
Mary Greensted, former curator at Cheltenham Art Gallery & Museum and Chair of the Gloucestershire Guild of Craftsmen reflects on the opening of The Wilson and the Guild's new shop, The Guild at 51.
The third British Ceramics Biennial offers the chance to see what's new on the contemporary ceramics scene and admire the glory of Stoke-on-Trent's Spode factory.
Typographers, architects and anyone with an interest in 20th century applied arts will be thrilled with the rejuvenated Ditchling Museum of Art + Craft.
Pearls, an exhibition by the V&A and Qatar Museums Authority, illuminates the small but precious object and jewellery linking the Arabian Gulf, Charles I, Marilyn Monroe and European nobility.
From ethnographic examples to contemporary works of high craftsmanship, The Fan Museum's new exhibition goes on a world tour.
Formerly the largest industrial room in the world, The Spinning Room at Salts Mill in West Yorkshire provides the backdrop for an international exploration into Cloth and Memory.
On the tenth anniversary of its opening, Sleaford's National Centre for Craft and Design harks back to its first show by inviting leading artists to join a display of excellence.
Maisie Broadhead, Linda Brothwell, Adam Buick, Nahoko Kojima and Roanna Wells reveal their £7,500 commissions in this year's Jerwood Makers Open exhibition.
Towering wood-and-bronze figures are lurking around a central London square in a set of striking new sculptural installations aiming to root humans in nature.
Since the 1960s, Richard Notkin has been known for his powerful stonework. His art, he says, "adds to the universal protest against the insanities born of greed".
Ahead of her appearance at the International Ceramics Festival, the acclaimed young artist tells us why she loves watching the public get their hands on clay.
Ahead of her live attempt to create a bust of poet Dylan Thomas at this weekend's Ceramics Festival, Jitka Palmer tells us about her affinity for the strong-faced poet.