Since moving to the Highlands of Scotland her range of birds and animals has inevitably extended. She has also broken new ground by devising potters' ways of making landscapes, many bearing Gaelic inscriptions. These seek to convey an essence of place, as do the animals that of form and character. Rough stoneware builds rich rocks and mountains; thin porcelain transmits through the day the pale vivid shifitng light of the Highlands, which renders summits less substantial than cloud or air.

Themes derive from the dramatic surroundings of the Pottery - shapes carved by glaciers of the Ice Age - a sheltered, fertile strath inhabited in turn by Pict, Norseman and Gael, the MacKenzies of Castle Leod, dispossessed crofters and the Victorian gentry who came by train, direct from King's Cross, to take the sulphureous and chalybeate waters of Strathpeffer Spa.

Peter makes boats and people which reflect his etymological and scatological interest in language. He too hopes to have broken new wind in sailing these archetypal clay vessels athwart the mainstream of the spoken or written word. The mildly unthinkable and unspeakable, tastefully juxtaposed and metamorphosed, will be laid before you with all its invitation to bathos or delight.