Skip to main content

Created and Sold by Mondays

Mondays
Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter | Ceramic Plates by Mondays | Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Tarrytown
Purchase Protected
Customize this piece
Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter | Ceramic Plates by Mondays | Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Tarrytown
Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter | Ceramic Plates by Mondays | Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Tarrytown
Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter | Ceramic Plates by Mondays | Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Tarrytown
Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter | Ceramic Plates by Mondays | Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Tarrytown

Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter - Ceramic Plates

Featured In Blue Hill at Stone Barns, Tarrytown, NY

Working out of their Monday's studio in Brooklyn, Jennifer Fiore and Nina Lalli have been working with Chef Dan Barber and General Manager Philippe Gouze of Blue Hill at Stone Barns since 2013 to create custom tableware that enhances the immersive experience at the Tarrytown eatery.

These hand-built, free-form, long shallow bowls are made of dark brown clay and have a glossy white glaze.

Returns accepted within 14 days
Trade Members enjoy Free returns within 30 days regardless of the Creator's return policy. Learn more

Item Blue Hill at Stone Barns Oyster Platter
Created by Mondays
Have more questions about this item?
Mondays
Meet the Creator
Wescover creator since 2018
MONDAYS is Jennifer Fiore and Nina Lalli.
The “MONDAYS” logo underneath a bowl, plate, or mug does more than just indicate where it was made—a Clinton Hill ceramics studio with weathered brick walls and wood floors. It also tells a story.

Simple, organic shapes in neutral tones are the team’s hallmark. “The clay drives the designs for us,” Lalli says of their stoneware and porcelain creations, which include tabletop and nontraditional vessels. “We often don’t use glaze, or we won’t fully cover a piece, so that its natural color is visible.”

The women specialize in hand-building, working directly with clay instead of throwing it on a potter’s wheel. They primarily use two techniques: pinching the clay by hand or working from a slab of clay, which they first flatten with a roller. Despite being partners, each woman practices her own technique. Fiore’s work is often fluid, whereas Lalli sticks to a more structured approach. “We like to show the composition but in different ways,” explains Lalli. Once they complete their designs, the pieces are left to dry for several days, after which they go through a bisque firing and are occasionally glazed, then re-fired.

MONDAYS creations are available at local boutiques and are also in heavy rotation in the table settings at the popular farm-to-table restaurant Blue Hill at Stone Barns. “The slow food movement is huge, and people want tableware that’s as thoughtful as their food,” says Fiore.