There is something rather mysterious and magical about the Hare. Hares are intimately woven into layer upon layer of folklore in Britain and have a particular association with the moon and witches. I for one have a long held fascination with Hares, Britain’s fastest land mammal, first introduced to Britain by the Romans. From the White Hare of Cornish legend to Alice in Wonderland’s Mad Hatters tea party, in mythology the Hare is a creature with pagan, sacred and mystic associations, by turns benign, cunning, romantic or most famously in its March courtship rituals, mad. To see one is such an honour and a rare sight, they prefer to feed at night or at dusk and frequently outwit their pursuers by their ability to turn and corner with unrivalled agility. Like many ceramic artists I never tire of them, and continue to explore and rise to the challenge of sculpting these endangered and enigmatic creatures.