George Juliano's Profile

About

George Juliano hails from Brooklyn, New York. He has a Bachelor of Arts degree in Art education from Middle Tennessee State University, where he studied painting and pottery. George has taught art at James M. Bennett Jr. High School and James M. Bennett Sr. High School in Salisbury, Maryland from 1969 to 1972. He taught at Langley High School in McLean, Virginia from 1972 to 1987. He taught at Robinson Secondary School in Fairfax, Virginia from 1987 until his retirement in 2006. George and his wife Rosario have retired from teaching and have retired to Murfreesboro Tennessee. George has also taught ceramic graduate courses for Virginia Commonwealth University to teachers who are working on their Masters degree.
He has been published numerous times in the national ceramic magazine “Pottery Making Illustrated “ and in a leading magazine in South Africa. His painting "Dove In Flight" was purchased by the new hospital…

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  • Male
  • Joined December 27, 2009

Favorite materials

Clay, Acrylic Paint, glaze

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About

George Juliano hails from Brooklyn, New York. He has a Bachelor of Arts degree in Art education from Middle Tennessee State University, where he studied painting and pottery. George has taught art at James M. Bennett Jr. High School and James M. Bennett Sr. High School in Salisbury, Maryland from 1969 to 1972. He taught at Langley High School in McLean, Virginia from 1972 to 1987. He taught at Robinson Secondary School in Fairfax, Virginia from 1987 until his retirement in 2006. George and his wife Rosario have retired from teaching and have retired to Murfreesboro Tennessee. George has also taught ceramic graduate courses for Virginia Commonwealth University to teachers who are working on their Masters degree.
He has been published numerous times in the national ceramic magazine “Pottery Making Illustrated “ and in a leading magazine in South Africa. His painting "Dove In Flight" was purchased by the new hospital in Murfreesboro to provide inspiration to the patients and their families.
George states, “ I have always felt a kinship with painting and clay. Being able to take a lump of clay or a blank canvas and to make something beautiful out of it reflects both my life and the job I had as a teacher of young people. I also feel as my life has changed, so has my pottery and painting and one is closely associated with the other. I have been influenced by many different artists that I have studied, but I am particularly attracted to the African and Japanese potters and their methods of design.”

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