In 2006, a young photographer named Edwin Hoppers was working on a project to create a clay painting by artist Edwin Hopping.
He began by photographing clay pots he had found at an art supply store in Los Angeles.
Hopper had no intention of making a full-sized painting.
In the process, he became fascinated with the idea of creating clay pot paintings, which are the smallest art pieces in the world.
He was interested in how they would look on a piece of clay.
It’s because they’re so small that you can only see the edges and you can’t see the full picture, he said.
So he created clay paintings on a tabletop and used an electric mixer to combine the clay and water.
The resulting clay art paintings are only about 10 inches (25 centimeters) across.
They’re about four times as tall as a standard canvas, and are made from just one color of clay (which he used to make the clay) and one piece of wood.
Hoppers said they’re the smallest and most portable art pieces you can make.
Hopping’s project was called the “Sculpted Cactus,” and it was an instant success.
He has since produced more than 10,000 clay paintings, all with the same basic approach.
The goal was to create something that could be used in everyday life, Hoppers told Next Big Futures.
“I thought, I can do this, and I have a lot of freedom, and it’s a way to make my art, and my art can do a lot,” he said in a recent interview.
In 2009, Hopper was commissioned by the Los Angeles County Museum of Art to produce a series of clay paintings in the city.
The series of eight paintings is titled “The Sculpting Cactus” and features an ancient clay painting made by the ancient people of the area.
Hopped painted the two-story clay sculpture in the area around the Santa Monica Museum of Contemporary Art.
The first painting in the series, “The Red Beret,” is in the process of being sold to a collector.
The second painting, “A Black Widow’s Daughter,” is currently on display in the Museum of Modern Art in New York City.
Hoppy has made other clay paintings over the years, including an “Spirited Serpent,” “An Old Man’s Heart,” and “A Sea of Red.”
Hopper said that his goal with “The Cactus’ Sculpings” is to help educate people about the importance of using clay in art and create a new way of making art.
“This is a way for me to do this with the people I have met in my work,” he told Next New Futures in an interview.
“To give back and give it back in a way that people can really appreciate and have fun with it.”
Hopping has also worked with a few other artists in the past, including a woman named Amanda and a woman in Thailand named Svetlana, who are also making clay art pieces.
Amanda Hopper, a California native, said she decided to make clay art after her mother passed away.
“My mother died when I was very young, and the idea came to me that maybe if I could make something that would show my love for art, I would be able to keep moving forward and make things and make her proud,” Hopper told Next Next BigFuture.
“And I had to make it a clay piece.”
The artist is making his “Scythe” clay piece, which is approximately 4 feet (1.3 meters) long and 1 foot (30 centimeters) wide.
“Sly” clay, which Hoppers says he has made with a mix of clay and clay plaster, is smaller, weighing about 4 ounces (150 grams).
The pieces are made using a mix between sand and clay and can be used for decoration or to build houses.
Hoppings has already made three clay artworks for his museum collection, including the “Black Widow’s Dream” and “Stinger.”
The pieces in his collection are not made from clay but rather are made of natural stone, which can be hard to work with.
Hoopers has been making clay for over 20 years, and his work has a lot in common with that of artist Mark Hughes, Hopping said.
“Mark Hughes’ work was very similar to mine,” Hoppers explained.
“He was really interested in making a beautiful clay piece that could inspire people.
He took his time and he put the work together.
He used a lot and he worked with an amazing amount of clay.”