Transfigurations explores the physical strength of low-temperature ceramics, a material that is often undervalued compared to other types of clay that withstand high temperatures. In addition, it converges the meaning of the role and value of crafts and their alienation within the limits of contemporary art. This project is materialized in a serial process of vessels that are progressively disfigured through a change in the composition of their material. Between the first and the last vessel, the proportions of high and low temperature clay change and all are subjected to high degrees of firing, exceeding the melting point limit of the low temperature clay, thus causing a gradual transfiguration.

A collapse of the concept-thing dichotomy occurs, as elements are stripped of their functionality, politicizing the impact of the material on our environment and our imaginaries of human dominance. Form fades away, thus questioning the meaning of craftsmanship and giving it different configurations than the one we usually project in order to establish a more horizontal relationship between matter and man.