∞ | MoThana Ceramic

฿ 72,000.00

This ceramic-ware work is made to be in the form of an infinity sign outlined by the movements of two Koi fish. The craftman had also represented Yin and Yang as a symbol of balance and unity within the colors of the fish, as they are presented in two different colors – black and white. The idea of coexistence and living in unity despite the common differences can be the idea that is suggested from the piece.

Type : Handmade Decorative Ceramic Artwork

Technique : Hand-Building

Material : Stoneware

Size : 63.5 L x 38.5 W cm x 15 H cm

MoThana Ceramic has is its own designated art style, focusing on simplicity. Their homemade glaze is what separates them from other ceramic brands, producing a shiny finish unlike no other. Their products are well measured and kept consistent to maximise it’s use; most of which are inspired by the designs of porcelain ware. Some products come with a pattern or subject painted under the glaze and can be requested, but most pieces are original and held simple.

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SKU: SPTH2211C4B004-028 Category: Tags: ,


Get to know the Artss

‘∞’ or ‘infinity’ refers to Yin and Yang within the art, bringing forth the idea of peace and balance. The philosophical concept has been developed for over a thousand years and was first proposed by people from China. Essentially, the concept discusses the necessary role of two opposing sides, Yin and Yang – exploring its complementing principles and that maybe the universe is made out of these 2 balances. Male and female, sun and moon, dark and light – all of which are vague concepts under the vast idea of Yin and Yang is ideas that make up a completed duo. Without one or another, each side will not be completed as they both rely on eachother to fully function. It has also been said that this concept was used to plan and track the movements of the stars – these astrological aspects have some correlation with day and night being a part of this complex idea; there is no shadow without light.

The symbol itself, as shown below consists of a circle divdied into two halves, separated by one curved line. The contrast in color builds the representation of the key balances – one half being black (Yin) while the other remains white (Yang). The dot of each color on both sides of the circle represents the duality of each half; when there is one there will always be the other, both sides will always carry a part of one another. This has been implemented in the colors of the fish made of stoneware – they flow in unison, carrying the form of Yin and Yang, while holding the same colours. It could mean that they are used to symbolize similar meanings.

Untangling the idea of coexistence, there is no fixed summary or conclusion to this idea and one can even say that it is still being developed. However, as a common idea that has been presented in this art, the infinite piece by MoThana Ceramic is bound to stand for unity in diversity. T


Mothana Ceramic

Mothana Ceramic was established since 1999 in Sukhothai, where the history of the ceramic started in the era of 1238-1351, in which is called Sangkhalok. Their products are inspired from this period of time in Thai history but was modified to their own specific style with the techniques of glazing, firing and soil techniques. Using local soil as the main, it is considered common local stoneware. The glaze is the homemade oxide glaze used with high power has become Mothana Ceramic’s distinctive technique.

Their main goal is to keep the legacy of Sangkhalok and family tradition. Mothana works on ceramic production with her dad, Chaloemkiat Bunkhong. “My father’s knowledge of making ceramics is very valuable and should be kept preserved from the decay of time,” she shares proudly. To continue on their father’s legacy has become motivation to make sure his ceramic-making techniques are known to the world. The sources of material may be a quantified factor, but their imagination and creativity is limitless – knowing that their products can become staple decorations in many homes, the aesthetics is something they will always have in mind.

More about Sangkhalok

The word Sangkhalok has different interpretations and assumptions. The first few pieces of evidence were Chinese ceramic ware from the Yuan dynasty, discovered in a sunken ship in the Gulf of Thailand. In the 19th Buddhist century, a comparative study of Sangkhalok and Ming Dynasty Chinese pottery was founded in the Philippines. It can be concluded that these ceramics were found scattered all over the world, thus making our knowledge about Sangkhalok quite blurred. One thing that can be confirmed with this information is the period it was being produced – Sangkhalok ware has been set to last from between the 18th to 19th Buddhist century mainly in Sukhothai. During the Ayutthaya period, however the product was promoted and marketed as an export product, which led to mass production and slowly established ceramic ware as part of Thai traditional culture. This form of craft has been known as local utensils and tableware ever since. In the present time, purchases and production has declined due to modern outlooks on lifestyle, but it still is considered a classic piece of the past.


Minimalism has become a popular home decoration style in today’s era because of the emphasis on simplicity, which is a favoured concept by many brands including this one. The style of the ceramics are meant for consumers who choose to decorate their rooms with furniture that isn’t too flashy or displays vivid colour. The products also focus mainly on the brightness from natural light, which accentuates the simplicity of the piece therefore having a minimalistic decoré may strengthen the mood and tone of these ceramic wares. They are also easy to clean and maintain, adding brightness and freshness to any room it is placed in. Browse these products to see how they shine.

Additional information

Weight 6 kg
Dimensions 63.5 × 38.5 × 15 cm


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