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Thursday thru Sunday - 11am to 5pm 

Summer Hours - May - September - Thursday thru Sunday from 11am - 6pm

Winter Hours - October - April - Thursday - Sunday from 11am to 5pm


8905 Chesapeake Ave (at 2nd St.) North Beach, Maryland 20714

P.O. Box 385


Our Current Show


1pm to 4pm 


Our current exhibit

"Under the Chesapeake Skies"

If interested in any of the pieces please contact us at or call 410-610-2422 and leave a message (name, phone number & art you're interested in), or just message us. Please like and share our exhibit and leave comments to help spread the word!

Upcoming Events

"City Sights...... City Lights"

Starting April 1st


Randy Estabrook


Artist, cabinetmaker, entrepreneur, writer, poet, and public speaker. After 20 years of making furniture and beautiful interiors for companies such as Apple Computer, Microsoft, The New York Times, as well as the board room table for the Federal Reserve in Washington, D.C., Randy decided to leave the firm he started, and found hat he retained a burning need to create with his hands. In 2003-2004 he discovered the Torpedo Factory, Art League School in Alexandria, Va. After many years of classes and workshops, Randy and his wife Marie set up their ceramic studio in Port Republic, Maryland and named it after their Chocolate Labrador, Buster Brown [found on FaceBook]. Most of Randy’s work is wheel thrown, using different firing techniques such as wood, pit, gas, raku and electric.

Marie Bundy Estabrook


I am a marine ecologist whose research career focused on understanding how an organism’s form and function ensures survival in aquatic ecosystems. My job with the federal government moved me out of the laboratory and away from the field, so I gravitated to the ceramic studio to keep my hands in the earth and in the water. Years on research vessels and time in the Antarctic deeply impressed upon me the enormity of the natural environment and the minuteness of humans, in all our vulnerability. I work in clay to create shapes that fit together in an organic fashion, which allows me to continue to communicate how landscapes can reflect ecosystem resilience and the vastness of the natural world. My inclusion of diminutive impressions of human structures and human activities will catch the eye, often the first thing noticed—and the last thing forgotten. We humans see ourselves as shapers of the land and masters of the sea. But no matter the scope of our tilling, plowing, and construction, the world remains enormous, while its resources are limited. Stepping back and reducing our footprint, human influences can start to vanish… and given time and stewardship, the scars will disappear.

Estabrook_Confused seas.JPG
Estabrook_Red Hills.JPG
Opal mugs.jpg
Red Bowl.jpg
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