Tony Moore Anagama-Noborigama Wood-Fire Kiln.

Tony Moore Wood-Fire Kiln is located outside the historic village of Cold Spring, NY just 50 miles north of NYC in the picturesque Hudson River Valley. After 25 years of living and maintaining a studio in New York, in 1998 Tony relocated to a scenic 5 acre wooded mountain-top property where he built a 1,200 sq. ft. studio and double chambered Japanese style Anagama-Noborigama wood-fire kiln.

The kiln is now fired four times a year where Tony produces his own unique ceramic sculptures and welcomes many participants to fire with him in celebratory communal events.

The property also supports the Ligenza Moore Gallery, a beautifully designed 800 sq. ft. gallery with a 17 ft. cathedral ceiling, 10 ft. walls and natural light. Additionally, it has a 1,000 sq. ft. cedar deck for events and sculptural display, as do the surrounding landscaped sculpture gardens.

Ample parking is provided for visitors, firings and events.

"I am constantly learning from the process and feel very privileged and fortunate to be part of the wood firing community you have fostered. Thank you again for all your helpfulness, patience, craftsmanship, amazing technical expertise, kind generosity and for helping me realize better and better results every time. "
     - Jon Townley

"I am in total awe of your energy. Your strength and generosity are deeply appreciated. What a spectacular day, -- what a difference your talk made. It went a long way towards helping, especially the new people, to understand --. As always, I was more than happy with what came out. Looks like I'm hooked. I can't wait until the next firing and to help out as much as possible. So, thank you again."
     - Deb Rosenbloom

"Tony is extremely organized, and this is good, because the ceramic arts and people management don’t always intersect in a way that produces viable work. Tony has mastered not only his large kiln, but also the art of organizing and motivating people. He balances the needs and concerns of dozens of artists - including himself, all eccentrically focused on their own work, whilst organizing the firing and maintenance of his wood kiln. I always felt that by building a big kiln, Tony made himself a leader in the ceramics community."
     - Mark Potter