webinar register page

Webinar banner
3 Works: PJ Anderson on Contain
Join us for this free online series hosted by Chief Curator Sequoia Miller in which an artist shares three of their artworks and speaks about them in connection to a larger theme.

This week, our presenter is PJ Anderson, an early career ceramic artist from Thompson, Manitoba whose work explores craft, identity and culture, informed by the uneasy relationship between her indirect knowledge of her ancestors and a desire for connection to her African and Indigenous roots.

May 6, 2021 01:00 PM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

Webinar logo
* Required information

By registering, I agree to the Privacy Statement and Terms of Service.



PJ Anderson
PJ Anderson is an early career ceramic artist from Thompson, Manitoba. PJ has shown internationally, as Resident Artist at the University of KwaZulu Natal in South Africa, where she had previously visited as a Zulu ceramics researcher; China as a finalist in the International Ceramic Magazine Editors Associations (ICMEA) emerging artist competition; and the United States, including Craftforms at the Wayne Art Center and Unwedged at Pottery Northwest. PJ has lectured at the University of Manitoba, the University of Kwazulu Natal, and NCECA Craft Week. She teaches at the Winnipeg Art Gallery Studio Programs and is currently a graduate candidate at the University of Manitoba.
Sequoia Miller
Chief Curator and Deputy Director, Gardiner Museum
Sequoia Miller is a historian, curator, and studio potter. He is the Chief Curator at the Gardiner Museum. Miller holds a BA in Russian and Art History from Brandeis University; an MA from the Bard Graduate Center for Decorative Arts, Design History, and Material Culture; and a PhD in the History of Art from Yale University. His curatorial projects include The Ceramic Presence in Modern Art at the Yale University Art Gallery and Ai Weiwei: Unbroken at the Gardiner. Before re-entering academia, Miller was a full-time studio potter for over ten years based in the Pacific Northwest.